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John Jay Chapman, William Lloyd Garrison, Chapter 3: the figure (search)
ile he set up his articles in the Liberator with his own hand, and without previous committal to paper. It was a pretty large room, says Josiah Copley, who visited it in the winter of 1832-33, but there was nothing in it to relieve its dreariness but two or three very common chairs and a pine desk in the corner, at which a pale, delicate, and apparently over-tasked gentleman was sitting. I never was more astonished. All my preconceptions were at fault. My ideal of the man was that of a stout, rugged, dark-visaged desperado — something like we picture a pirate. He was a quiet, gentle, and I might say handsome man-a gentleman indeed, in every sense of the word. The dingy walls; the small windows, bespattered with printer's ink; the press standing in one corner; the composingstands opposite; the long editorial and mailing table, covered with newspapers; the bed of the editor and publisher on the floorall these, says Oliver Johnson, make a picture never to be forgotten.
John Jay Chapman, William Lloyd Garrison, Chapter 4: pictures of the struggle (search)
aper, the African Repository. The result of his labors, says Oliver Johnson, was seen in a bulky pamphlet, that came from the press in the ublic opinion ever after. I quote part of the account given by Oliver Johnson from his well-known volume on Garrison and his time — from which many of these illustrations are taken. Johnson was a right-hand man of Garrison's and at times was editor and co-editor of the Liberator. tirred to the depths. In every part of the free States, says Oliver Johnson, there were Christian men and godly women not a few, who prayedem were men of mark; and Theodore D. Weld, the ringleader, was, as Johnson says, the peer of Beecher himself in native ability. Thus burst ahe open lawns where heroes are at combat. I again quote from Oliver Johnson: In 1832, Prudence Crandall, a Quaker young woman of highGospel. The case of Amos Dresser may be cited as a sample from Oliver Johnson: Amos Dresser, a young theological student (a native of
John Jay Chapman, William Lloyd Garrison, Index (search)
of Slavery, 200. Hopper, Isaac T., 210. Houghton, Lord, 251. Hovey, Charles F., 210. Howitts, the, 246. Hughes, Thomas, 251. Hutchinsons, the, 211, 212. Impartial Citizen, the, 217. Jackson, Andrew, quoted, 102; 7, 103, 210. Jackson, Edmund, 210. Jackson, Francis, 114, 123, 206, 210, 212. Jackson, Thomas J. (Stonewall), 24. Jay, William, quoted, 148, 150, 155, 156; and Antislavery societies, 150, 151, 153; 157. Jefferson, Thomas, quoted, on slavery, 13; III. Johnson, Oliver, his William Lloyd Garrison and his Times, quoted, 58, 63-65, 66-68, 69, 70, 71, 75, 76 G.'s right-hand man, 66; editor of Liberator, 66. Kane, Thomas L., 212. KANSAs-Nebraska Bill, 256. Kendall, Amos, 105. Knapp, Isaac, 56, 57. Kossuth, Louis, 216. Lane Seminary, controversy over, 66 ff.; history of, 66, 67. Lee, Robert E., 24. Liberator, the, G.'s first editorial in, 35-41; founded by G., 47, 56; Southern campaign against, 51, 52; and Hayne, 53, 54; office of, 57, 58; off