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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 8: the Liberator1831. (search)
ench tyrant, Charles the Tenth, furnish so many reasons to the slaves why they should obtain their rights by violence. Subsequently, an able analysis of the Appeal, with extracts, by an anonymous contributor, filled the place of honor in several numbers of the paper, Lib. 1.69, 77, 85. at no great interval before the Nat Turner rising in Virginia. The Virginia House of Delegates took notice of Walker's appeal in a bill To prevent the circulation of seditious writings (ante, p. 162, James Stuart's Three years in America, and the monthly Abolitionist, p. 98). The incendiary character of the Liberator was not fully developed till its seventeenth number, when the plain heading gave way to an ornamental one, surmounted by a rude but effective cut, representing a slaveauction, appropriately located at the seat of the National Lib. 1.67. Government, indicated on the left side by the Capitol in the distance, with the American flag (on which is conspicuous the word liberty) float