e's none so poor would do them reverence.
Even in this city it was with the utmost difficulty they could find a place in which to exhibit those young humbugs, the two African princes, and their emancipation scheme, which is the greatest humbug of all!
They could get into no churches but the Methodist—not even into Park Street! Now let them ask, with a sneer, What have abolitionists done?
The Rev. Orson S. Murray writes to Mr. Garrison (Ms.
Oct. 11, 1834) of Congregational clergymen in Vermont who would no longer take up collections for the Colonization Society.
This unfriendly reception of the colonizationists, however, was a sacrifice of real to outward logic.
The people of Boston should know no difference between immediate abolition and Colonization, if they are calculated to destroy the harmony which should subsist between the North and the South (Commercial Gazette, in Lib. 4.123. Cf.
ante, pp. 303, 304.) The abolitionists had equally been obliged to give up a public c