Browsing named entities in Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 4. You can also browse the collection for Lowell (Massachusetts, United States) or search for Lowell (Massachusetts, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 4, Chapter 5: the Jubilee.—1865. (search)
, war correspondent of the Boston Journal, who had brought them from Charleston. Mr. Garrison's ascent of the steps, from which he made his speech, was the event of the evening; and when he had put the accursed thing under his feet, the scene was one of unusual interest and excitement, the audience raising thunders of applause and waving hundreds of white handkerchiefs. Lib. 35.42. I attended, he wrote to a Ms. Mar. 17, to Jacob Horton. friend, a similar meeting, for a similar purpose, at Lowell on Wednesday evening last, and, on taking the block, was greeted with the strongest demonstrations of applause, prolonged and repeated, as though there were to be no end to them. What a revolution! Mar. 15. With the rebellion rapidly approaching its last ditch, the Confederacy in such straits that even General Lee Century Magazine, Aug., 1888. advocated arming the blacks for its defence, the doom of slavery assured, and the President of the United States, in his inaugural address, rev
t feeling that others, who did not know him so well, may think the picture too highly colored—which it would be impossible for me to make it, or, as I think, any other man, in respect of the qualities of which I speak Ms. July 5, 1888, to F. J. G.: Mr. Garrison's presence in the printing-office was like sunshine in a shady place. The art preservative of all the arts is not commonly attended by many of the aesthetic graces, and the Liberator office was no exception to the general rule. Lowell's description of it in his early days as dark, Ante, 1.245. unfurnitured, and mean fitly characterized it until its removal to the Washington Building [on Washington, opposite Franklin Street], in 1860, when, for the first time, even the cheap luxury of gas was enjoyed. But the poor and dingy surroundings were little heeded by those who served under its editor, who, from the master-workman to the office-boy, felt e'en drudgery divine in such service, and daily labor became a daily deligh