Your search returned 76 results in 6 document sections:

Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 5: shall the Liberator lead—1839. (search)
h, but his case is a bad one. He has already taken three courses of the Thomsonian medicine, and will continue to take them until he is cured. I shall write to the Secretary of the Navy, at Washington, to see if I can get him discharged. James Garrison's constitution was so undermined by hardships and excesses that there could be no object in retaining him in the service. On Jan. 11, 1840, Secretary Paulding wrote to Mr. Garrison (Ms.): Your letter for the discharge of your brother from onMr. Garrison (Ms.): Your letter for the discharge of your brother from on board the Rec'g ship Columbus, at Boston, has been received and referred to Commodore Downes, with directions to examine into his case, and, if found to correspond with your statement, he is authorized to discharge him, provided he is not in debt to the U. States. The friendly intervention of Caleb Cushing, then a member of the House of Representatives, removed the only obstacle to the desired release. On March 11, 1840, he writes to his townsman: Receiving yours of the 6th, I have called aga
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 2: the Irish address.—1842. (search)
gain at fault, for Mary Benson died before James Garrison, and at the beginning, not at the close, oncing his brother's demise to G. W. Benson, Mr. Garrison wrote: As his case had long been hopele It is hard to decide whether the story of James Garrison's career would make a more powerful peace . The alcoholic habit was fastened upon James Garrison at the age of fourteen, while yet a shoemaspection to a shipmate who was treading on James Garrison's toes. All who remember Perry know what t followed, under the American flag, until James Garrison, a mere wreck, was rescued from the navy b p. 22. companion from the smoker's habit, James Garrison for the thousandth time fell, a victim to hought of you, of Helen, of Mary, Mother, Mrs. Garrison; Mary Benson; Mrs. Sally Benson. and the Hson; Mrs. Garrison. The month in which James Garrison passed away was marked by two other deathsib. 12.171. already, in September, 1841, at Mr. Garrison's instance, Lib. 12.47, 143, 155; Herald o[8 more...]
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 3: the covenant with death.1843. (search)
—1843. After a summer at the water-cure, Garrison makes his home in Boston, and renews with vig prominent members were known personally to Mr. Garrison, who vouched for them as among the freest a Dedham, June 27 (–July 26), 1843. Ms. Garrison has been but in indifferent health since his does not regard it as anything serious. When Garrison had finished consulting him, and tendered him his fee, he declined taking any fee from Mr. Garrison, which we regard as quite a sign of progress,tisfactorily. Badinage. Of one of these, Mr. Garrison wrote that she could not see that anything nization is not to do over again, for besides Garrison's heresies about Non-Resistance, Church, Sabb In watering his horse at a wayside brook, Mr. Garrison, by some maladroitness, upset his wife, wity escaped drowning. Anne Weston says: It was Garrison's vain attempt to show how well he could driv—with no loss to the readers of the paper. Mr. Garrison's physical condition and various distractio[6 more...
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
Mus'n J. H. Latimer, D. C. Graham, Mus'n J. D. Bradshaw, W. H. Ashley. Co. A. 1st Sergeant J. B. Ussery, Private A. Dixon, J. J. Dixon, T. McAdams, H. J. Herney, R. L. Lavender, G. M. McCullers, Private J. T. Meredith, W. Nesmith, J. N. Sheppard, J. Wright, G. W. Wright, J. H. Ganey, J. Clemmons. Co. B. Sergeant Jno. Yancey, Corporal D. B. Graham, J. W. Studstell, Private A. Smith, J. Saterday, D. Ray, Private W. Anderson, R. F. Anderson, G. Bowen, James Garrison, M. Robinson, A. M. Land, J. Reeves, Private J. P. Williams, S. White, J. Walker, J. Yancey, J. W. Yawn, J. Towns. Co. C. Corporal J. E. Garner, Private J. Q. Adams, Private S. Gladden, W. T. Woodruff. Co. D. Corporal J. Baker, Private T. Allen, J. L. Baker, A. E. Downing, T. Evans, Private D. A. Follen, M. Meaders, W. L. Moore, F. H. Gordon. Co. E. 3d Sergeant W. Gibbs, 4th Sergeant J. M. Smith, Corporal J. L. Fortner, Private J. Gibbs, Private H.
gton Light Infantry, the Watunka Light Guards, the Beauregards of Lonsboro', the Tuskahega Light Infantry, the Southern Rifles, from Newton's Springs; the Gulf City Guards. The Fourth Regiment from the same State are on their way, and expected to arrive here either to-morrow or the next day. Our enemies at Old Point are still committing depredations upon our commerce, and upon some of our citizens. Night before last, (Tuesday) they stole seven negroes and a boat belonging to Mr. James Garrison, while they were engaged in hauling seine upon the shores of Lynn haven Bay. Such acts, committed by such a dastardly set of pirates, will not be permitted much longer. These poor negroes will no doubt be sent down South, and there sold by some secret agent of theirs, and the poor deluded fellows will find, that instead of enjoying that liberty of free men, so faithfully promised them "by their wolf in sheeps clothing" friends of the North, that they have been deceived, and no better,
Stealing Coms --Three very fine cows were stolen Wednesday night from Mr. James Garrison, living on the Brook Turnpike, a short distance beyond the Confederate Stables at Bacon's Quarter Branch. The thieves threw down the bars to Mr. G.'s pen, in the rear of his residence, and drove them off. --Doubtless the animals were stolen for market purposes, and perhaps some of the beef has already been sold, as the hide and hoofs of a cow resembling one of these were found yesterday morning in an old field about two miles from the scenes of the theft.