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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 4, Chapter 9: Journalist at large.—1868-1876. (search)
Phillips and Senator Wilson spoke im- H. Wilson. pressively. On the death of Henry C. Wright, the conduct of his funeral and the decision as to the place of interment devolved upon Garrison and Phillips as his nearest friends. While they knew that Mr. Wright fully shared their own views as to the unimportance of the fate of the body after death, there was still a question, as he had lacked a home of his own for many years, in which of three or four places that were suggested—Newbury, Danvers, Roxbury, Providence—the burial should be made. Temporarily, the body was placed in the receiving tomb at Swan Point Cemetery, between Providence and Pawtucket, R. I., in which latter town Mr. Wright had died. Mr. Garrison, however, being in poor health at the time, and dangerously ill a fortnight later, the responsibility of determining the matter worried him more than it otherwise would have done. On Sept. 7, 1870, he consulted in Boston a healing medium in whom he had confidence, sole
read Hardwick. Page 132. The passage quoted in the second paragraph is from Fisher Ames. Page 161, line 5 from bottom. For 1858 read 1848. Page 289, last sentence of note 1. It was Isaac Winslow (not Nathan) who lived for a time at Danvers, Mass. Page 301, line 4 from bottom. Supply an apostrophe after Thoughts. Page 332, last paragraph; and page 401, first paragraph. Whittier's poem to W. L. G. was composed early in 1832 and published at once (not in 1833, as stated). Pagehe Sabbath preceding this date [May 15], Garrison and May sat in our pew. The discourse alluded to by Mr. Garrison on page 98 was given two months before this. Page 103, lines 10, 11. Teste Dr. H. I. Bowditch, Mr. Ward lived in Salem (not in Danvers). Page 142, line 6 from bottom. For 1832 read 1831. Pages 236, 237. Both letters are from the Mss. Page 247. last sentence of first paragraph. Senator Davis denied having heard Preston's threat (being either engaged or absent). See L