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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 1: Ancestry.—1764-1805. (search)
ds long upon the river, and Hatheway's Hist. New Brunswick, pp. 10, 11. some six miles (five hundred and fifty chains) in depth across the intervale towards Grand Lake. The western boundary of its frontage was just opposite the lower end of Middle Island; the river here being from one-third to half a mile in width. Daniel ionally was higher up the river than his fatherin-law's. Sabine, again, says he was remembered in New Brunswick as a skilful miner, and as the discoverer of the Grand Lake coal Mines, which of late years have been extensively worked. Grand Lake is the lowest part of the broad basin extending from Fredericton to the hills beyond tGrand Lake is the lowest part of the broad basin extending from Fredericton to the hills beyond the Jemseg, which at every spring freshet is covered by the swollen waters of the St. John. It is not unlikely that its shores were curiously visited by Joseph Garrison, and that he was the first to notice its very obvious superficial bituminous coal Johnston's Report on Agr. Capabilities of New Brunswick, p. 41. deposits. But