[Letter To] My Dear Friend

[Letter To] My Dear Friend

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Mary Clark writes to Anne Warren Weston in regards to her letter which was laid before a special meeting of our society yesterday and it was voted to have the petition and circular immediately prepared. She writes that there was an "utmost willingness" to send petititions to every town in the state of New Hampshire. A committee of eight was appointed to take the whole charge of printing and circulating them. As the corresponding secretary, charged with preparing them for the press, does not know how the Texas petition should be drawn up, she would be obliged to Anne for her prepared form or for suggestions. She says that her society, though "willinghearted" is a "feeble bond compared to what we might be in this town. Most of our wealthiest women are either neutral or auxiliary to the American Union alias colonization, alias Liberian cause." She writes of a recent anniversary meeting in which James G. Birney and William Goodell were "highly commended' by colonizationists and delighted by abolitionists. She hopes her health will be improved and sends her regards to the other sisters and the beloved "Ann G. Chapman gone from works to rewards, I often think and speak of to my Antislavery sisters."
Branch Call Number: MS A.9.2, v.9, p.40
Characteristics: 2 leaves (4 p.) ; 27 cm

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