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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 3: the Clerical appeal.—1837. (search)
ke—and then Wm. Goodell. I will tell you something about these visits hereafter. For Mr. Adams's own drafts on the abolitionists for support, see p. 77 of the pamphlet edition of H. B. Stanton's Remarks in the Representatives' Hall, Feb. 23, 24, 1837. Lundy, in particular, had been most useful to him in imparting his special knowledge of the condition of Texas. See Mr. Adams's Diary for July 11, 1836, and Sept. 1, 1837, and his manuscript letters to Lundy of May 12, May 20, and June 2-6, 1836; also the Life of Lundy, pp. 188, 295. Lundy's last visit to Texas (his third) had been in 1834-35, July 8 to April 5 ( Life, pp. 112-188). The reader must seek elsewhere an account of the most turbulent and thrilling Lib. 7.27, 30, 31, 33, 69; May's Recollections p. 211; Morse's Life of J. Q. Adams, p. 270. scene ever witnessed in the House of Representatives, when the guilty conscience of the South trembled at the shadow of a petition from slaves submitted by Mr. Adams, and drove the So