ritical, or unjust among us be proclaimed upon the house-tops; and then the genuine disciples of Christ will be able skilfully and understandingly to carry on the war. A larger number than Gideon had y happy.
It seemed to me that it was indeed a blessed privilege thus to suffer in the cause of Christ.
Death did not present one repulsive feature.
The promises of God sustained my soul, so that i. As to the Peace question, I am more and more convinced that it is the duty of the followers of Christ to suffer themselves to be defrauded, calumniated and barbarously treated, without resorting eit it the recent victim of an atrocious mob declared—I believe that all those who name the name of Christ, and profess to be his followers, and to be willing to follow him through good and through evil arts beat spontaneously together.
It is cheering to see that the unsophisticated disciples of Christ, and the true friends of emancipation, are beginning to see and feel and act alike, as it respec
I look upon abolition as the greatest moral school, instituted of God, now existing—the John the Baptist of Christ's advent. It will make a sensation when it is published.
I shall publish it entire in the Non-Resistant, and nearly all m that are without law [ no-human-government men!
], as without law, (being not without law to God, but under the law to Christ), that it might gain them that are without law.
Its language to one class is, Ye that desire to be under the law, do ye not hear
Gal. 4.21. the law?
To another class, Stand fast, therefore, in the
Gal. 5.1. liberty wherewith Christ hath made you free.
In short, it enforces its claim upon all orders and conditions of men, irrespective of their views of religion or eferences.
The publication was on the first and third Saturday of each month. It bore for its motto, Resist Not Evil.—Jesus Christ.
The editorial committee consisted of Mr. Garrison, Mrs. Chapman, and Mr. Quincy; the former's services being nominal