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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)
of Peace, and of the measures best adapted to promote this holy cause. The committee, consisting of the Rev. S. J. May, of South Scituate, Henry C. Wright, of Newburyport, the Rev. George Trask, of Warren, and Edmund Quincy and Amasa Walker, of Boston, fixed on September 18 as the date, and the Marlboroa Chapel as the place, of ry such outbreak but encourages the common enemy, and breeds mutual distrust and jealousy. . . . Bro. H. C. Wright was with us last week, but has returned to Newburyport to rest a short time in the bosom of his family. He has prepared a tract on human governments which, when published, will doubtless stir up the feelings of comnal organizations, as now constructed, are essentially anti-Christian, and utterly at war with the gospel of Christ. . . . Edmund Quincy to H. C. Wright, at Newburyport. Boston, December 31, 1838. I received your missive, full of combustible matter, enough Ms. to set the whole U. S. mail on fire, in due course. I was we
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 5: shall the Liberator lead—1839. (search)
where. However widely we may differ in time to come, nothing can ever occur to lessen our admiration of the zeal, the talent, the self-sacrificing spirit, the generous daring, he has exhibited in the anti-slavery cause from a very early period. It was not till after the New England Convention—the scene of the next engagement in this battle year—that Mr. Garrison found time to prepare an answer to Birney's abortive dictation to quit the ranks. On May 20 he wrote to Henry C. Wright at Newburyport: Ms. Lewis Tappan has written a very bad letter in reply to a letter of our committee inviting him to attend the New England Convention. He is in a sad state of mind. Your letter respecting Birney is received. I mean to reply to him next week. The Liberator of June 28 Lib. 9.101, 102. contained the attack and the repulse, both reproduced from the Emancipator. Mr. Garrison began by rebuking the editor for having admitted Birney's essay without comment, which he called a prostitutio
1798-1879], 1.296. Dole, Ebenezer [b. Newburyport, Mass., March 12, 1776; d. Hallowell, Me., June Inquirer (N. Y.), 2.142. Free Press (Newburyport, Mass.), founded by G., 1.59, 60, sold, 70. G., 1.23. Garrison, William Lloyd [b. Newburyport, Mass., Dec. 10, 1185; d. New York City, May 24eal to Dr. Channing, 1.464, 2.90; sonnet to Newburyport, 1.467 (1834)——Almost abandons Lib., 1.468; 1.115. Hemmenway, John, 1.113. Herald (Newburyport), conducted by E. W. Allen, 1.35; independe Lafayette, Marquis [1757-1834], visit to Newburyport, 1.57; Sabbath fete censured by G., 157; mige, 15, children, 16, 20, 24, removal to Newburyport, Mass., 20; expels a drinking party, 26; become., 196; influence against G.'s lecturing in Newburyport, 208. Torrey, Charles Turner, Rev. [b. Ss [b. Uxbridge, Mass., Mar. 21, 1781; d. Newburyport, Mass., July 28, 1859], 1.305. Whipple, Charles King [b. Newburyport, Mass, Nov. 17, 1808], 2.326. Whitby, Daniel, Rev., 2.110. White, Adam[10 more...