Browsing named entities in Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1. You can also browse the
collection for Daniel Webster or search for Daniel Webster in
Your search returned 15 results in 5 document
ation, however remote and gradual, would have met with in such a body; and this was more than two years before the organized anti-slavery movement began.
Less germane to the purpose of the Genius was the nullification debate between Hayne and Webster in the Senate; but Garrison could not resist printing those portions of Webster's famous reply which have become classic in American political and patriotic oratory.
To the various moral and philanthropic questions in which he felt deep interesWebster's famous reply which have become classic in American political and patriotic oratory.
To the various moral and philanthropic questions in which he felt deep interest,—temperance, peace, the treatment of the Indians, imprisonment for debt, and the discountenancing of lotteries,—he made frequent reference.
He found two temperance addresses which had been sent him for notice too cold, too didactic, too speculative, to create a stirring sensation in the reader, or to rouse a slumbering community to a just apprehension of its danger, and he defined his own method of dealing with the subject:
We, who are somewhat impetuous in our disposition, and