Colonization Society, which is to be engraved. It is my design to engrave yours whilst you are in England, and publish the print. I have long thought that your friends and foes would view your portrait with interest; and as the Lord has been pleased to give you a head bearing none of the destructive disposition which opposers ascribe to you, it may not be amiss to lead them by a view of the outward man to a more favorable examination of your principles. I am confident that this is the effect where your face is seen, and why not where its imitation should be viewed? I hope, for the pleasure of your friends, at all events, that you will consent to spend a day or two here in the way proposed. Besides, as my brother is acquainted in London, and with one of the principal anti-slavery men, William Allen, you may perhaps spend your time with him to advantage. I am anxious to see you on various accounts. . . . I hope you will get back as soon as is consistent. We shall have a rough time, probably, before the year is out. The struggle will be great, no doubt, but God will redeem the captives. . . . We are all determined to sustain Miss Crandall if there is law in the land enough to protect her. She is a noble soul. . . . Miss C. has no doubt more praying friends in the United States drawn to her by her persecutions than the whole number of the population of Canterbury. . . . Should not some course be taken for publishing another edition of your Thoughts previous to your return?
New Haven, April 11, 1833.1According to appointment, I addressed our colored friends in Providence on Friday evening last; and although they had but a short notice, they gave me a large audience. At the close of the address, they voluntarily made a collection in aid of my mission, which, with the contributions of some white friends, amounted to the handsome sum of thirty dollars. In addition to this, the colored ‘Mutual Relief Society’ gave $15.00, at the hands of their Treasurer, Ichabod Northup. The colored ‘Female Literary Society’ also presented me $6.00, and the colored ‘Female Tract Society’ $4.00—making, in all, $55.00!—All this was given, too, without any application being made to them. On Saturday, friend G. W. Benson took me to Brooklyn in a2 chaise, where I tarried until Monday, under the hospitable roof of his parents. My excellent brother May was delighted to see
This text is part of:
Table of Contents:
Chapter 1 : Ancestry.��� 1764 - 1805 .
Chapter 2 : Boyhood.��� 1805 - 1818 .
Chapter 3 : Apprenticeship.��� 1818 - 1825 .
Chapter 4 : editorial Experiments.��� 1826 - 1828 .
Chapter 5 : Bennington and the Journal of the Times ��� 1828 - 29 .
Chapter 6 : the genius of Universal emancipation. ��� 1829 - 30 .
Chapter 7 : Baltimore jail, and After.��� 1830 .
Chapter 8 : the Liberator ��� 1831 .
Chapter 9 : organization: New-England Anti-slavery Society .���Thoughts on colonization.��� 1832 .
Chapter 10 : Prudence Crandall .��� 1833 .
Chapter 11 : first mission to England .��� 1833 .
Chapter 12 : American Anti-slavery Society .��� 1833 .
Chapter 13 : Marriage.��� shall the Liberator die? ��� George Thompson .��� 1834 .
Chapter 14 : the Boston mob ( first stage).��� 1835 .
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