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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 2: the Irish address.—1842. (search)
.18. excitement. Mr. Garrison, who presided, read the Address— with due emphasis, we may be sure. Colonel MillerJ. P. Miller: ante, 2.370. spoke to it, alleging Irish blood in his Vermont veins. Bradburn, confessing himself the son of an Irishman, moved a resolution of sympathy with Ireland, then in the throes of the Repeal agitation. James Cannings Fuller, an actual old-countryman, told how he stood in our Irish House of Peers when Castlereagh took the bribe for the betrayal of Ireland. Feb. 5, 1800. Wendell Phillips, with only the credentials of his eloquence, joined in what (but for its sincerity) might be called the blarney of the occasion. To no purpose, so far as the immediate object was concerned. On February 27, 1842, Mr. Garrison (whose Irish descent might also have been paraded) wrote to Ante, 1.14. Richard Webb by the hand of Thomas Davis: Ante, 2.340. Our meeting in Faneuil Hall, to unroll the Irish Address, Ms. with its sixty thousand signatures, was indescr
an freedom I feel to be unequalled. Elsewhere, the Liberator's cry, No Union with Slaveholders! (now printed weekly at the head of the paper) was caught up and re-echoed in the abolition ranks—by the Western New York Anti-Slavery Society, in Feb. 5-7, 1845; Lib. 15.33. February; by a vast majority of the Eastern Pennsylvania Anti-Slavery Society at Kennett, in August. In Ohio, the Aug. 11-13; Lib. 15.135, 142. Anti-Slavery Bugle was founded as the disunion organ of the Ohio American Anole matter—was rapturously applauded. The fact is, there were many abolitionists in the body, and when men get together, however little they may desire to act themselves, they do relish strong talk. So Charles Sumner, writing to Judge Story: Feb. 5, 1845. The debates in the Convention were most interesting. I Life of Sumner, 2.331. never heard Garrison before. He spoke with natural eloquence. Hillard spoke exquisitely. His words descended in a golden G. S. Hillard. shower; but G
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 10: the Rynders Mob.—1850. (search)
al Taylor's during the Mexican War. (Sensation, uproar, and confusion.) The name of Zachary Taylor had scarcely passed Mr. S. May, Jr., in Boston Commonwealth, Feb. 14, 1885. Garrison's lips when Captain Rynders, with something like a howl, forsaking his strategic position on the borderline of the gallery and the platform, dasreplied that he had simply quoted some recent words of General Taylor, and appealed to the audience if he had said aught in disrespect of him. Boston Commonwealth, Feb. 14, 1885. You ought not to interrupt us, he continued to Rynders—in the quietest manner conceivable, as Dr. Furness relates. We go upon the principle of hearing eof the president's offer, drew back a little, and stood, with folded arms, waiting for Mr. Garrison to conclude, which soon he did Rev. S. May, Boston Commonwealth, Feb. 14, 1885.—offering a resolution in these terms: Resolved, That the anti-slavery movement, instead of being infidel, in an evil sense (as is falsely alleged), i
Lib. 22.11, 15. while a bill was pending in each State to prevent the Lib. 22.14, 33. entrance of free negroes. Traversing Ohio, which disfranchised its black citizens, he essayed his pro-slavery tact first in Kentucky at Covington. The spirit of the South is warm, Feb. 24; Lib. 22.45. he exclaimed; and wherever warmth is, there is life! . . . It is now for the first time that I breathe the air of a Southern State. But even as he spoke, the Rev. Calvin Fairbank was being doomed to the Feb. 21. Kentucky penitentiary under a sentence of fifteen years Lib. 22.47, 63, 66. hard labor, for having assisted in the escape of slaves— Reminiscences of Levi Coffin, p. 719. his second expiation in the same State for the same Christian act. At Jackson, Miss., Kossuth paid his respects to Hangman Foote, then Governor of the State, Mar. 25; Lib. 22.59. to whom, indeed, he owed the Congressional action which Pulszky's White, Red, and Black, 2.87, 90-92. ended in his release from Turkey and
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 14: the Nebraska Bill.—1854. (search)
n of the New York City A. S. Society, he went on to deliver a lecture in the Tabernacle, on February 14, 1854. W. L. Garrison to his Wife. New York, February 16, 1854. Ms. I got through to this city on Tuesday afternoon, at 5 o'clock Feb. 14. —therefore in ample season for the evening lecture. I was just as busy as a bee with my pencil, the whole distance, writing the remainder of my address, which I finished just before my arrival, not removing from my seat, but for a moment, flauded. At the close, at the request of the editors of the New-York Times, through their reporter, I gave my manuscript entire to be published in that widely circulated daily; and the next morning it was published entire in that paper, occupying Feb. 15, 1854. more than four columns of the smallest type. Was not that marvellous, as a work of dispatch, and as a sign of the times? The Executive Committee of the A. S. Society purchased five hundred copies of the Times for distribution. The ad