iseries, that giant foe to human happiness, shall no longer have a dwelling under our roof.
Feeling his own lack of early education, he was always advocating in town meeting increased appropriations for schools.
He joined the anti-slavery movement in 1835, and when Brook Farm was established, he became a member and built a house there.
His business interests at Plymouth naturally suffered by this, but he returned to them with more zeal than ever.
He had six sons and a daughter, Mrs. Abby Morton Diaz, the author of the William Henry letters. would do more for my cause than all my lectures, and I therefore secured a notice of it in every newspaper in Massachusetts.
Thus my client, the Prussian stranger, began its journey from the Plymouth Rock. Address at Framingham.
The convention after two days session, adopted resolutions endorsing Mr. Brooks' views.
At all the conventions Mr. Brooks attended and where he spoke, it was his custom to have resolutions adopted, and these re