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Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 6 0 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2 4 0 Browse Search
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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 3: the Clerical appeal.—1837. (search)
, from the Holy Scriptures! Nor is there, we presume, a public hall which cannot be occupied by jugglers, mountebanks, ballad-singers, rope-dancers, religious impostors, etc., etc., as they shall wish to hire. The Free Church, which had a lease of Julien Hall for its own services, was turned out for having offered hospitality to the abolitionists (Lib. 7.19). The loft in question was that of the stable attached to the Marlboroa Hotel, and had been put at the Society's disposal by Willard Sears, the owner of the property. Before beginning his reading, Mr. Garrison said: Lib. 7.21. There might be some fears on the part of the audience in regard to the security of the loft; but he assured them that the floor was well propped, and he felt gratified with the consciousness that Abolition, to-day as on every day, stands upon a stable foundation. But something better was in store for the outcasts from the churches—a marvellous sign of the spread of antislavery sentiment since the B
's Appeal, 1.160, and by Lib., 241. Scarborough, Philip, supporter of G., 2.269. Scoble, John, Rev., opposes women delegates to World's Convention, 2.382; sits to Haydon, 389; rebukes G., 395. Scott, Orange, Rev., committeeman on political A. S. action, 2.130; joins plot against Lib., 263, supports G. Smith's A. S. reorganization, 275, slanders G., 289, 303; opposes enrolment of women, 297; at Albany Convention, 309. Scott, Winfield [1786-1866], 2.314. Sears, David, 1.79. Sears, Willard, 2.125. Selden, John, 2.110. Seventy Agents, meeting, 2.114-117, James T. Woodbury one, 167. Sever, James W., witnesses Boston mob, 2.22, 26. Sewall, Samuel [1652-1730], 1.213. Ancestor of Sewall, Samuel Edmund [b. Boston, Nov. 9, 1799], ancestry, 1.213; Unitarian, 2.138; attends G.'s Julien Hall and Athenaeum lectures, 1.213, 215, proposes Safety-Lamp title, 217, aid to Liberator, 223, 2.43, objects to pictorial head of Lib., 1.232; part in founding New Eng. A. S. Soc., 277-
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register, Chapter 16: ecclesiastical History. (search)
the northerly corner of Magazine and Cottage streets. The church edifice which had been the scene of many joys and many sorrows, was sold, and was soon afterwards utterly consumed by fire, Sept. 6, 1865. Deacons. Elected. Held office until David McClureDec. 12, 1843DiedJan. 20, 1852 Dexter FairbanksDec. 12, 1843DismissedFeb. 2, 1849 Enos H. BaxterApril 28, 1846DismissedJuly 27, 1855 Francis HuntJan. 18, 1850DismissedMay 9, 1854 Josiah H. RuggJan. 18, 1850Removed from the city Willard SearsJan. 8, 1855Dismissed1857 George W. WyattSept. 18, 1857ResignedJune 8, 1860 Lyman G. CaseSept. 18, 1857Oct. 3, 1865 Curtis C. Nichols Sept. 18, 1857Oct. 3, 1865 Baxter E. PerryFeb. 6, 1860ResignedJan. 14, 1861 Edward KendallJan. 14, 1861Oct. 3, 1865 The four deacons who were dismissed had previously removed from the city. Evangelical, East Cambiidge.—The Evangelical Church at East Cambridge was organized Sept. 8, 1842. In the course of the next year a meeting-house was erecte
es, 168, 9, 292, 406. Rule, 217. Ruscoe, 35. Russell, 35, 54, 9, 76, 86, 116, 17, 226, 86, 306, 68, 73,89, 412, 14, 15. Sabine, 170. Sackett, 8, 11, 32. Safford, 306, 17. Saltonstall, 6-8, 115,16, 229, 384. Sampson, 390. Sanborn, 324. Sanderson, 208. Sanger, 335. Santley, 36. Sargent, 111, 15, 308, 20, 423. Saunders, 306, 454. Savage, 69, 115, 259, 324, 30. Sawyer, 334. Scammon, 423. Scates, 110. Scott, 33, 117, 394. Scully, 340. Sears, 327. Segar, 81. Sewall, 109, 15-17, 126, 68, 9, 283, 7, 305, 10, 47, 75. Seymour, 328. Sharp, 6, 8, 228. Shed, 184. Shepard, 29, 34-6, 42, 3, 6, 8, 50-3, 9, 75, 6, 248-53, 58-62, 9, 74, 82, 3, 8, 321, 44, 85, 6, 97. Sherborne, 250. Sherlock, 110. Sherman, 283, 322. Shirley, 459. Shorfenburg, 320. Shrimpton, 103, 11, 389. Shute, 127. Sibley, 261, 74, 5. Sill, 59, 76, 257, 8, 398. Silloway, 435. Simes, 59, 255. Simpson, 310. Skinner, 31
nes. Keach. Livermore. Lumpkin. Mason. Miriam. Moody. Noves. Parker. Potter. Reed. Rice. Robbins. Searl. Slepard. Sparhawk. Stearns. Stow. Trowbridge. Tufts. Walker. Ward. Warner. Wellington. Whipple. White. Whittemore. Williams. Wilson. Woodward. Stowell, 666. Stedman. Stratton, 666. Child. Cooke. Lowell. Norcross. Palmer. Richards. Robbins. Walker. Streeter, 666, 7. Sears. Swan, 667, 8. Abbott. Bittlestone. Convers. Cook. Crosby. Cutter. Hinds. Holden. Mansur. Palfrey. Parks. Patten. Polley. Pratt. Richardson. Robbins. Spring. Wade. Watts. Williams. SWOeTMAN, 668. Hews. Spencer. Wellington. Symmes, 668. Talcott, 668. Taylor, 668, 9. Clemance. Foxcroft. Oakes. Thatcher 669, 70. Brown. Child. Gardner. Gerry. Goddard. Holmes. Knox. Morse. Pa