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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 1: re-formation and Reanimation.—1841. (search)
ing in their own craftiness, and carried the counsels of the froward headlong. . . . Have you attentively read the little work I left with you, by J. H. Noyes? If you have done with the file of the Perfectionist which I left in your care, I will thank you to send it to me by a private conveyance whenever perfectly convenient. The difference between Noyes's Perfectionism and Mr. Cf. ante, 2.206. Garrison's was soon to be illustrated in a very signal manner. President Mahan and the Rev. Charles G. Ante 2.285, 286. Finney, of Oberlin, who belonged to the same school with Noyes and (nominally) the editor of the Liberator, assumed an attitude of hostility to non-resistance very afflicting to the last-named. Finney held, in a Fast Lib. 11.151, 176. sermon, that circumstances may arise, not only to render fighting in defence of liberty a Christian duty, but also to justify Christians in actively supporting despotism. Noyes's society at Putney, Vt., some months afterwards, Lib.