Your search returned 11 results in 6 document sections:

., commands, at Dranesville, 625-6. Ordinance of 1784, the, 39; 50. Ordinance of 1787, the, passage of, and an extract from, 40; 50; allusion to, 369. Ordinance of Nullification, the, 93. Oregon, congressional action upon the Territory of, 190 to 198; has a Democratic majority, 300; 801. Orr, James L., of S. C., sent to Washington, 411. Osawatomie, Kansas, sacked and burnt by Border Ruffians, 214; battle of, 284. Ostend Manifesto, the, extract from, 273-4-5. Otis, Harrison Gray, 122. out of the Tavern, 353. Owen, Robert Dale, cited by Lovejoy, 132. Oxford, Kansas, fraudulent voting at, 249; 285. P. Palmer, Rev. B. M., his Sermon, 501-2. Palmyra, Kansas, sacked by Border Ruffians. Palmyra, Mo., Rebels defeated at, 576. Palo Alto, battle of, 187. Palsley, Daniel, Lt.-Gov. of W. Virginia, 519. Panama, the Congress at, 267-8. Parker, Amasa J., President of the Tweddle Hall Convention, 388; his speech, 389; 396. Parker, Mr., of S
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Index. (search)
67, 179, 180, 186, 199, 245, 272, 289, 393. McDowell, James, 124, 125. McKim, James Miller, 149. McDuffie, Governor, 243, 246. Mercury, Charleston, 126, Mill, John Stuart, 390. Missouri Compromise, Repeal of, 352-354. Moore, Esther, 259. Morley, Samuel, 390, Mott, Lucretia, 178,259, 292, 293. National Intelligencer, 28. New England Anti-Slavery Society, 137-141, 200, 280, 311. New England Spectator, 282. Newman, Prof. Francis W., 378. O'Connell, Daniel, 154, 170, 171, 304. Otis, Harrison Gray, 35,129, 30, 131, 213, 214, 215. Palmer, Daniel, 1. Palmer, Mary, 11, 12. Parker, Mary S., 222, 234, Parker, Theodore, 121,349,350, 362. Pastoral Letter, 277. Paxton, Rev. J. D., 186. Pease, Elizabeth, 303, 331, 346. Pennsylvania Hall, 257-260. Phelps, Amos A., 149, 186, 203,278,280, 288. Phillips Academy (Andover), 190. Phillips, Ann Green, 292, 293. Phillips, Wendell, 190, 257, 310, 317, 323, 3-6, 344, 346-347, 349, 351, 386,387, 388, 393,394. Pillsbury, Parker, 310, Prent
en, H. Bushnell, A. Cummings, C. G. Finney, C. Fitch, R. B. Hall, J. Le Bosquet, N. Lord, A. A. Phelps, G. Shepherd, C. B. Storrs, M. Stuart, M. Thacher, C. T. Torrey, J. H. Towne, J. Tracy, J. T. Woodbury. Osborn, Charles [b. N. C. Aug. 21, 1775; d. Clear Lake, Porter Co., Ind., Dec. 29, 1850], founds Philanthropist, 1.88, Southern experience of slavery, 306. Osgood, S. S., 2.68. Osgood, Samuel, Rev. [1774-1862], at Springfield Convention, 2.419, at Chardon St., 425-427. Otis, Harrison Gray [1765-1848], career, 1.498; public estimation, 498, 514; opposes Missouri compromise, : 80; at Prescott trial, 1.514; urged for Governor by G., 47, 51, defeated by W. Eustis, 47; urged by G. for Representative, 74-77, 511; father-in-law of Emily Marshall, 78; Mayor of Boston, 160, 238; inquiry about David Walker, 160; letter to Gov. Giles, 161; appealed to against Lib. by Nat. Intelligencer, 238, 242, by Savannah authorities, 241, by Senator Hayne, 242, 246, 380; search for the Lib., 244
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 8: the Liberator1831. (search)
mplish the great work of national redemption through the agency of moral power—of public opinion—of individual duty. How have we been received? We have been threatened, proscribed, vilified and imprisoned—a laughing-stock and a reproach. . . . immediate emancipation! . . . In December the prison confessions of Nat Turner were printed in Baltimore in an edition of fifty thousand copies, whereupon Mr. Garrison advises the Grand Lib. 1.202. Juries in the several slave States to indict Mr. Gray [the recipient of the confessions] and the printers of the pamphlet forthwith; and the legislative bodies to offer a large reward for their apprehension. He also points out that it does not appear that Turner, who could both read and write, ever saw a copy of the infernal Liberator or of Walker's pamphlet. A great marvel remained to be noticed: a Quaker petition, praying for Lib. 1.207. some attention to the evils of slavery, was received and respectfully referred in the Virginia Leg<
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 14: the Boston mob (first stage).—1835. (search)
sapping the foundations of the confederacy; that without a plan, we are hastening the abolition of slavery; and that without reason or talent, we are rapidly converting the nation! But, the success of any great moral enterprise does not depend upon numbers. Slavery will be overthrown before a majority of all the people shall have called voluntarily, and on the score of principle, for its abolition—a striking prophecy, fulfilled to the very letter. Mr. Garrison's first letter to the Hon. Harrison Gray Lib. 5.142. Otis was in a different tone, being tempered by a still lingering respect and personal attachment: In proceeding to review your speech, I am filled with Lib. 5.142. sorrowful emotions. I remember how intimately associated is the name of Otis with the revolutionary struggle that emancipated this nation from the thraldom of the mother country. You have dishonored that name—you have cast a stain of blood upon your reputation. You have presumed to lift up your
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Chapter 18: certain clubs (search)
brought me many pleasant acquaintances. Though at a considerable distance from the town of Newport, I managed to keep up a friendly intercourse with those who took the trouble to seek me out in my retirement. The historian Bancroft and his wife were at this time prominent figures in Newport society. Their hospitality was proverbial, and at their entertainments one was sure to meet the notabilities who from time to time visited the now reviving town. Mrs. Ritchie, only daughter of Harrison Gray Otis, of Boston, resided on Bellevue Avenue, as did Albert Sumner, a younger brother of the senator, a handsome and genial man, much lamented when, with his wife and only child, he perished by shipwreck in 1858. Colonel Higginson and his brilliant wife, a sad sufferer from chronic rheumatism, had taken up their abode at Mrs. Dame's Quaker boarding-house. The elder Henry James also came to reside in Newport, attracted thither by the presence of his friends, Edmund and Mary Tweedy. Th