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Daniel Palmer removes from Rowley, Mass., to the river St. John, N. B., where his daughter Mary marries Joseph Garrison.
Their son Abijah marries Fanny Lloyd of Deer Island, N. B. From Nova Scotia this couple remove in 1805 to Newburyport, Mass., where William Lloyd Garrison is born to them.
The scenic glories of the River St. John, New Brunswick, are well past on the ascent when, on the right, the obscure outlet of the Jemseg is reached.
The hills on either shore have both dimfactors, but also with the new life just then beginning to stir under her bosom.
The same Providence by which slavers made their impious voyages in safety, attended the ship hearing its passengers, visible and invisible, from Nova Scotia to Newburyport, in the spring-time of 1805; whose arrival was the unsuspected event of the year in the third city of Massachusetts
The seal of the province of New Brunswick is a ship nearing port under full sail, with the legend.
Spem redurit.—for the si
his apprenticeship, Garrison establishes in Newburyport the free Press, and brings Whittier to lighr was this from satisfying the Democrats of Newburyport and vicinity, however, that they tried, in
The establishment of a free press in Newburyport—one
Free Press, Sept. 21, 1826. open to r.
He remained only three months longer in Newburyport; long enough, however, to become enrolled ublic meeting of Mr. Cushing's adherents in Newburyport, delivering a seathing rebuke of their cand at the inn where they stayed, a retreat to Newburyport by stage the next day, without any attemptnection with it extended, Mr. Garrison left Newburyport and went to Boston to seek employment.
Witn reached Boston, after holding meetings in Newburyport, Andover, Salem, and Lynn.
Meanwhile Mr. Gief valedictory.
The same day found him in Newburyport once more, where he read the Declaration ofhe celebration of the Fourth of July, at Newburyport, Mass., 1828.
Nat. Philanthropist, July 11,