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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2 2 0 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1 2 0 Browse Search
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on anti-abolition sentiment, 521; favors non-intercourse, 2.5; excites mob against Thompson, 6, 7, 10, 12; loses its patronage, 35. Congregational Gen. Association, of Conn., opposes non-clerical moral teaching, 2.130, 35; of Mass., issues Pastoral Letter, 133.—See Orthodox Congregationalists. Connecticut, black law, 1.321, repealed, 2.243; no heed to Southern appeals, 76; protest against new slave States, 243. Cooley, Aaron and Daniel, 2.21, 24. Coolidge, Nathaniel, 2.29. Cooper, Emanuel, 1.353 Copley, Josiah, 1.220. Cornell, William M., Rev., 2.136. Cornish, Samuel E., Rev., 1.483. Courier (Boston), edited by J. T. Buckingham, 1.71; communications from G., 74-77, 97, 181, 218; abuse of Thompson, 440, 2.6; letters to Otis & Co., 1.521; excites Boston mob, 2.6, praises it, 36. Courier and Enquirer (N. Y.), edited by J. W. Webb, 1.383; stirs up mob against G., 381, 387, and Thompson, 446, 451, and abolitionists generally, 447; abuses H. Martineau, 2.56. Cowles,
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 11: first mission to England.—1833. (search)
to Mr. Cresson, who, in the most offensive manner, refused to receive it from Mr. Phillips. It was then tendered him by Mr. William Horsenail, of Dover, but he declined taking it, stating that arrangements had been made with Dr. Hodgkin and Joseph T. Price for an interview with me. Afterwards it was presented a third time by Mr. Jeremiah Barrett, and again rejected. Mr. Cresson was finally induced to receive it from the hands of Mr. Phillips, in the presence of Messrs. J. T. Price and Emanuel Cooper. His answer simply repeated the allegation that he was in the hands of his friends, above named, to whom Mr. Garrison promptly addressed an enquiry as to their determination. They replied that a private interview in the presence of a few friends impartially chosen would be desirable in the first instance; but Mr. Garrison rightly looked upon this as a mere ruse to avoid a public meeting, and to obscure the fact that his business was exclusively with the 2d Ann. Report N. E. A. S.