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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1 4 2 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2 1 1 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 6. 1 1 Browse Search
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rdom, 186. Briggs, George Ware, Rev. [b. Little Compton, R. I., Apr. 8, 1810], 2.293. Briggs, James A., 1.116. Bright, John [b. 1811], 1.435. Bristol County (Mass.) resolutions as to Lib., 2.268, rescinded, 306. British and Foreign A. S. Society founded, 2.352, sectarian call to World's Convention, 353, rule out woman delegates, 367-369, efforts to draw in G., 374, 375, anniversary meeting, 382, 383; obstacle to American abolition, 381. Broadnax, William H., 1.252. Brocklebank, Samuel, Capt., 1.3, 192. Brockway, Charles J., 1.56. Brook Farm, suggested by Channing, 2.205, founded by G. Ripley, 421. Brooks, Charles Timothy, Rev. [1813-1883], 1.463. Brooks, Nathan, 2.287. Brooks, Peter Chardon [1767-1849], 1; 488. Brougham, Henry [1779-1868], on slavery, 1.211; on G. Thompson's A. S. services, 435, and oratory, 436; urges him to the law, 436. Brown, David Paul [b. 1795; d.——], dissuaded from colonization, 1.413; mobbed in N. Y., 447; introduces Thompson in Ph
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 1: Ancestry.—1764-1805. (search)
outh of seventeen, is reported to have come to Rowley in 1639) by a second wife, Margaret Northend. On the side of his mother, Mary Stickney, he was great-grandson of William Stickney, the founder of that family in this country, and of Captain Samuel Brocklebank, who was slain, with nearly all his April 21, 1676. command, by the Indians at Sudbury, in King Philip's War. Born at Rowley, in 1712, Daniel Palmer married in 1736 Elizabeth Wheeler, of Chebacco (a part of Ipswich, called Essex sina midwife for more than thirty years—by night and by day, for they will have her out (Ms. Sept. 16, 1815, Sarah Perley). From her there ran in the veins of her offspring the emigrant Puritan blood of Palmer, Northend, Hunt, Redding, Stickney, Brocklebank, Wheeler, and other (unnamable) stirpes. By her, Joseph Garrison became the father of nine children, viz., Hannah (1765-1843), In the church records of the parish of Byfield, Newbury, Mass., this entry is found among the baptisms: Hannah
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 7: Baltimore jail, and After.—1830. (search)
ention of all who witnessed his introduction to Mr. Tappan. He proceeded without delay to Newburyport, passing through Boston on the 10th of June, and paying his respects to friendly Mr. Boston Courier, June 11, 1830. Buckingham of the Courier. W. L. Garrison to Ebenezer Dole, Ebenezer Dole was born in Newburyport, Mass., in 1776. he was a descendant in the fifth generation of Richard Dole, of Newbury, by his first wife. The second wife, Hannah Brocklebank, widow of Capt. Samuel Brocklebank (ante, p. 3), was an ancestor of Mr. Garrison's. at Hallowell, Maine. Baltimore, July 14, 1830. Ms. respected and benevolent sir: At the request of my Counsel, and at the desire of my friend Lundy, I visited Boston and Newburyport a few weeks since, in order to get some essential evidence to be used in the civil action which is now pending against me in this city; and also to see whether anything could be done towards renewing, and permanently establishing, the weekly publica
important question. He received the appointment as principal of the Braintree High School, where he taught with much success till the summer of 1862, when he had made choice of the law as his future profession. He accordingly resigned and entered a law office in Lowell. The gloomy days of 1862, caused by the various disasters to the Union forces during the latter part of the year, produced their effect upon him. The blood of his patriotic forefathers was stirred. His ancestor, Capt. Samuel Brocklebank, hastened to the defence of the New England homes against the Indians in King Philip's war, and met his death in the famous Sudbury fight; another, Chaplain Moses Coffin of Newbury, the drum ecclesiastic, whose life was saved from a French bullet by the Bible in his pocket, did valiant service for his country at the taking of Louisburg. Mr. Dame could not resist his country's call in her deepest need. His Lowell home had been broken up by the removal of his father and mother to C