otected them and baffled the mob. From thence Whittier made his way with some difficulty to George K to all except the abolitionists. Underwood's Whittier, pp. 118-20.
Garrison wrote of the Concorarrison mob, properly so called, during which Whittier happened to be in Boston, in attendance at anhe expresses it, in a bit of harmless board.
Whittier saw Garrison hurried through the street with ound him, and taken for safety to jail, where Whittier and May visited him in his cell; then, being ace might also be attacked, they removed Elizabeth Whittier without her knowing the reason, while thuard all night.
This was the ordeal by which Whittier's Quaker training was tested, but it rang truwhat the mob discipline was. It did not drive Whittier from his non-resistant principles, as was their in the Pennsylvania Freeman was written by Whittier and Charles Burleigh.
It was practically the— the period of mob violence.
Years after, Whittier had a curious memorial of this period--
ement was of course Garrison, and he had been Whittier's especial guide and source of influence in horgan of the whole antislavery body, of which Whittier happened to be one?
There was the Bible qu to one cause alone.
On most of these points Whittier was as radical as Garrison, but he was by temitude, in itself logical enough, went against Whittier's whole temperament; and it ended in their bed a great wrong.
Hence came his power; while Whittier, equally sincere, proved to have, unlike Garrnterview showing the cleavage between him and Whittier is in a letter from Lucretia Mott, written on Garrison did justice to the real strength of Whittier's nature will perhaps always remain somewhat certainly a phase of detached relations, when Whittier freely endorsed the prevalent criticism of Ga Chapman, used the phrases she employed about Whittier.
But it is needless to explore these little of the American Antislavery Society, spoke of Whittier as known and honoured throughout the civilise[5 more...]