und in this city, and erect upon it a large shanty, capable of holding two or three thousand people—saying that he would give $25 towards it. It was generally thought, however, that, if erected, it would be torn down before we could occupy it, and would be likely to excite a mob without doing us any benefit, as the market is now getting to be somewhat glutted with deeds of violence.
For several good reasons, we have concluded, if we cannot do better, to hold the Convention in Roxbury or Cambridgeport.
This stirring Convention, the published call for which had 3,000 signatures (Supplement to Lib. May 14, 1836), and which was attended by 500 delegates, was held in the Rev. Mr. Blagden's Salem-Street Church, Boston, through no good — will of the pastor ( Right and Wrong, 1836,  p. 9), whose retirement, a few months later, to become pastor of the Old South (Lib. 6.163),was thought to be in consequence of this Convention.
Samuel Fessenden, of Portland, presided (Lib. 6.87). . . .
er mother, 423.—Letters from G., 1.473, 2.46, 47, 49, 50, 67, 68, 96, 98, 105, 106, 107, 117, 209, 211, 227, 294, 355, 357, 358, 359, 362, 381, 385, 395.—See Helen E. Benson.
Garrison, James Holley [b. St. John, N. B., July 10, 1800; d. Cambridgeport, Mass., Oct. 14, 1842], 1.16, 18; learns shoemaking in Lynn, 27; to Baltimore with his mother, 31, apprenticed at shoemaking, 32; runs away to sea, 32, 33, 53; sails from Boston, 516; redeemed from Navy, 2.329; ill health, 357; to Brooklyn, 358, ec.
Committee's behavior, 321; repels Lundy's attack, 322, obituary tribute to him, 323; petition for removal of capital, 324; review of J. Q. Adams, 325; at Non-Resistance anniversary, 327-329; redeems his brother from Navy, 329; removes to Cambridgeport, 329; buys out Knapp, 331, 332（1839）——Key to G.'s opposition to Third Party, 2.333; annual report (1840), 334; resolutions on Fitch's recantation, 335, on proslavery church and clergy, 337, 338, 350, on pro-slavery Friends, 338, on the i