Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Wendell Phillips or search for Wendell Phillips in all documents.

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easures, most of which have been sent to Chicago, Columbus, and Johnson Island prisoners: Twenty-five thousand copies of the New-York Tribune, containing old Greeley's article on the right of States to secede, and a powerful tirade against the doctrine of coercion. Twenty-five thousand copies of said paper, containing the poem, commencing, Tear down the flaunting lie, and having reference to the emblem of American liberty, the glorious Stars and Stripes. One thousand copies of Wendell Phillips's works treating of the diseases incident to the negro when suffering from the effects of mental excitement and Robinson County whisky. One volume of Lloyd Garrison's sermons, wherein is discussed the probability of leasing the waste land in the moon for the purpose of building contraband camps thereon, and devising some means by which the circumference of Humphrey Marshall may be diminished. One million copies of soft-soap Beecher's flattering eulogies on Stonewall Jackson, who k
nwearied patience, in waiting for the advance of the old flag and of the armies of the Union. Why not bend our energies to release them? Will our rulers look for candidates for the Presidency, while the chivalry are hanging and murdering loyal Tennesseeans, Alabamians, and Georgians? Will Chase and Lincoln be fighting over the future honors of the White House, while the valiant chivalry are hunting down, with bloodhounds, the loyal people of the South? Will such fanatical ranters as Wendell Phillips and Beecher foam and froth about the emancipation proclamation, while thousands are being enslaved by the conscripting minions of Jeff Davis? Will the little one-horse abolition and Republican editors of the North be howling about copperheads, while such a woman as Mrs. Davis is robbed of her property, and has to flee for her life? Would it not be more chivalrous, gallant, and patriotic, for such puny creatures to add even their little might toward driving back the insolent foe, which