d a Stolen Horse, 270.
Elias Hicks and the Schism in the Society of Friends, 273 to 286.
Pecuniary difficulties, 287 to 291.
Death of his Wife, 291.
Death of his son Isaac, 292.
Journey to Maryland, and Testimony against Slavery, 293.
His marriage with Hannah Attmore, 294.
Removes to New-York, 296.
Matthew Carey's facetious Letter of Introduction, 296.
Anecdotes of his visit to England and Ireland, 296 to 313.
Anecdote of the Diseased Horse, 302.
Visit to William Penn's Grave, 309.
The Storm at Sea. Profane Language rebuked, 312.
The Clergyman and his Books, 313.
His Book-store in New-York, 313.
The Mob in Pearl-Street, 315.
Judge Chinn's Slave, 316.
One of his sons mobbed at the South, 319.
His Letter to the Mayor of Savannah, 327.
His Phrenological Character, 335.
His Unconsciousness of Distinctions in Society, 339.
The Darg Case, 340.
Letter from Dr. Moore, 356.
Mrs. Burke's Slave, 357.
Becomes Agent in the Ant
then walked back to the house, marched boldly into the supper-room, and said, I told a lie when I was here.
I did want a piece of pie; but I thought to be sure you would ask me again.
This explicit avowal made them all smile, and he was served with as much pie as he wished to eat.
The steadfastness of his whig principles led him to take a lively interest in anecdotes concerning revolutionary heroes.
His mother had a brother in Philadelphia, who lived in a house formerly occupied by William Penn, at the corner of Second Street and Norris Alley.
This uncle frequently cut and made garments for General Washington, Benjamin Franklin, and other distinguished men. Nothing pleased Isaac better than a visit to this city relative; and when there, his boyish mind was much occupied with watching for the famous men, of whom he had heard so much talk.
Once, when General Washington came there to order some garments, he followed him a long distance from the shop.
The General had observed hi
When George Fox expressed a fear that William Penn had gone too far in defending the true unity of God, Penn replied that he had never heard any one speak more plainly concerning the manhood of Christ, than George Fox himself.
Penn was imprisoned in the Tower for rejecting the mystery of the lternative?
Yes. To adopt the principle of William Penn; to allow freedom of opinion; and while we ches which had been occupied by George Fox, William Penn, and George Whitehead, in years long since the morning, George Fox, George Whitehead, William Penn, and a host of others; men who loved not th. His dress was precisely like that worn by William Penn.
At the time I knew him, I believe he was Charles's time; and the only peculiarity of William Penn was, that he wore it without embroidery or thought it would make as fine a picture as William Penn explaining his treaty to the Indians.
Elf Quakerism, associated in my mind with Fox and Penn, than any people I have ever seen.
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