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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2 6 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 4: Pennsylvania Hall.—the non-resistance society.—1838. (search)
the peace, tranquillity, and safety of the community will be endangered by its reconstruction. Finally, once more there is an answer to the foolish and heartless taunt—Why don't you go South? The Boston abolitionists pass from Mayor Lyman to Mayor Swift— John Swift. southward, to a city, on the border of slave territory, frequented by Southerners. As little as in the city of Faneuil Hall is speech free, or life or property secure, in the city of Independence Hall—that hall now a History oJohn Swift. southward, to a city, on the border of slave territory, frequented by Southerners. As little as in the city of Faneuil Hall is speech free, or life or property secure, in the city of Independence Hall—that hall now a History of Penn. Hall, p. 28. courtroom from which fugitives are sent back to bondage. Boston, in its turn, attempted to copy the example of Philadelphia. Marlboroa Chapel, the analogue of Ante, 1.481. Pennsylvania Hall in its conception, was completed nearly at the same time. Its dedication was appointed for the ensuing week. On May 25, Mr. Garrison writes to G. W. Benson: The spirit of mobocracy, like the pestilence, is contagious; and Boston is once more ready to re-enact the riotous sce
s G. of plot, 236; opposes enrolment of women, 2.297; at G.'s address, 358. Sussex, Duke of [1773-1843], patron of Cresson, 1.365, 367, presides at meeting, 367; letters from G., 365, 368, unanswered, 366, 368. Sutherland, Duchess of [1806-1868], meets G., 2.385, 387, bespeaks his portrait, 387, 390; attentions to Remond, 388. Swain, David Lowry [1801-1868], 2.62. Swain, William, assistant of Lundy, 1.91. Swain, William, portrait painter in Newburyport, 1824-1831, 1.55. Swift, John, 2.216, 218. Tappan, Arthur [b. Northampton, Mass., May 22, 1786; d. New Haven, Conn., July 23, 1865], career, 1.91, meets Lundy, 91, releases G. from jail, 190; aid to Lib., 237, to G. against kidnapping, 241, for journey to Philadelphia, 259, in circulating Thoughts on Colonization, 300, 312, to Am. A. S. S., 473; house stoned at New Haven, 241; purchases land for colored college, 259; speaks at Colored Conv. in Philadelphia, 260, interest in colored education, 313; leaves Colonizatio