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Chapter 5: the day of small things. After leaving Baltimore, Garrison clung pathetically to the belief that, if he told what he had seen of the barbarism of slavery to the North, he would be certain to enlist the sympathy and aid of its leaders, political and ecclesiastical, in the cause of emancipation. The sequel to his efforts in this regard proved that he was never more mistaken in his life. He addressed letters to men like Webster, Jeremiah Mason, Lyman Beecher, and Dr. Channing, h
As Garrison burned to be about his work, help came to him from a man quite as penniless and friendless as himself.
The man was Isaac Knapp, an old companion of his in Newburyport, who had also worked with him in the office of the Genius, in Baltimore.
He was a practical printer, and was precisely the sort of assistant that the young reformer needed at this juncture in the execution of his purpose; a man like himself acquainted with poverty, and of unlimited capacity for the endurance of un
Chapter 5: the day of small things. After leaving Baltimore, Garrison clung pathetically to the belief that, if he told what he had seen
sin of slave-holding, for not espousing the cause of the slave, Mr. Garrison made his famous retort:
Then you had better let all your resumption it must have seemed to these mighty men this attempt of Garrison to impress upon them a proper sense of their obligations to their
Undismayed by the difficulties which were closing in around him, Garrison resolutely set himself to accomplish his purpose touching the esta aith obstacles vanish; the impossible becomes the attainable.
As Garrison burned to be about his work, help came to him from a man quite as which thenceforth he was to make in his word and life.
It was Mr. Garrison's original design, as we have seen, to publish the Liberator fro consideration from a mere businests point of view, in determining Garrison to locate the Liberator in another quarter, it was not decisive.