This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1825 edition. Excerpt: ...in fact, silence has been his refuge, though plainly told that suspicion rested on him of a wilful intention to slander the ...Read MoreThis historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1825 edition. Excerpt: ...in fact, silence has been his refuge, though plainly told that suspicion rested on him of a wilful intention to slander the Universalists. This we think is sufficient upon the subject of Mr. B's candour.--He does not deny that the Editor of the Telescope offered a column and a half per week for the occupancy of Mr. Fisk; but complains of such limits, and tells his readers that it amounts to a virtual denial, &c. The proportion of the Telescope which we have offered for Mr. Fisk, is one eighth part of the whole paper. This, we have thought, and still think, is as much as any man of common modesty would be likely to ask. But Mr. B. thinks we ouglit to have offered more. We will give Mr. B. an opportunity of redeeming his credit for candour and liberality in this case, by offering to enter the columns of Zion's Herald, provided he will allow Mr. P. the occupancy of one twentieth part of the Herald per week, until Hie discussion between him and Mr. F. shall be closed; and let Mr. P's manuscript be set in brevier type without leading. If he accepts this oiler, the space required in that paper shall be regularly supplied with original matter: If he rejects this proposal, let him henceforth cease prating about liberality. But as an evidence of his total want of randour, we need go no farther than his remarks: for after br-ing told that Mr. P.'called on a friend of Mr. Fisk, to ascertain the place of his residence and give him information that he might occupy a portion of the Telescope, Mr. Badger points tiiis out as the course which Mr. P. ought to have taken: Thereby virtually telling the publick that Mr. P's statement, which he had published in the Herald, was not true. We tUmk it is easy to discover the reason whyMr. B. has descended to such...Read Less
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