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2 The same might have been said of his brother Isaac Winslow, who shortly afterwards lent timely and generous assistance to the struggling firm of Garrison & Knapp. Nathan had subscribed to the Liberator from its first number, and took it to the day of his death in 1861—‘more than once preventing its suspension by his liberal assistance, and authorizing us to draw upon him at any time, in ease of emergency, for the means to continue it’ (Lib. 31.151). Both of these excellent men, who were members of the Society of Friends, took part in the formation of the American Anti-Slavery Society (Lib. 3.202). Nathan Winslow subsequently made his home in Massachusetts, and became the father-in-law of Samuel E. Sewall.
4 Related by Mr. Garrison to his son F. J. G. General Fessenden presided at the formation of a State anti-slavery society in the spring of the following year (Lib. 3.75, 79). He was father of the distinguished Senator, Wm. Pitt Fessenden.
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