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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 9: organization: New-England Anti-slavery Society.—Thoughts on colonization.—1832. (search)
ation Society, and so embarassed the agent by his questions and Lib. 2.167. impressed the audience by his appeal in opposition, that the vote was emphatically in the negative. The refutation was effectual, for a second attempt the next year in the same place by Pearl, during Mr. Garrison's absence in England, proved an even worse failure. The latter's tour at this time also embraced the towns of Newburyport, Lowell, and Salem (Lib. 2.167, 183, and Ms. letters of Arnold Buffum, Oct. 23, 24, 1832). In the Liberator announcing the editor's departure Lib. 2.87. for Philadelphia appeared the first advertisement of an octavo pamphlet of 240 pages, of which the full title read: Thoughts on African Colonization: or an impartial exhibition of the doctrines, principles and purposes of the American Colonization Society. Together with the resolutions, addresses and remonstrances of the free people of color. By Wm. Lloyd Garrison. For a motto it bore these two texts: Out of thine
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 10: Prudence Crandall.—1833. (search)
h more acceptable to the public than that of a college. At the same time, when it is established we can make what we please of it—that is, we can have a branch located either at the same or another place, where honors may be dispensed to woolly heads. At all events the plan must go forward. . . . Let us do something at Newburyport: do thou give one lecture there and I will give one, and let us see what impression we can make. Arnold Buffum to Garrison & Knapp, Boston. Andover, 10th mo. 24, 1832. Ms. I am to deliver a lecture here this evening, and to-morrow morning I go to Newburyport and hope to meet Friend Garrison there and proceed with him to Boston. . . . I got a letter from him at Lowell, saying he proposed to return to Boston this week to prepare for a voyage to Europe, should the means be provided and his friends unitedly think it desirable. I hope and presume there will be but one opinion on the subject. It was to consult on that matter that I wished to have
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 1, Chapter 6: Law School.—September, 1831, to December, 1833.—Age, 20-22. (search)
But pockets not full, and an attention given to studies by which I must earn what of bread and credit may be my lot, prevent. . .. I wrote a Bowdoin dissertation on the subject which I mentioned in my last to you as uppermost in my mind. I commenced one evening, and a fortnight after I wrote the last sentence,—some fifty pages. During all the while I attended closely to the exercises of the school. . . . Your affectionate friend, C. S. To Charlemagne Tower. Cambridge, Wednesday, Oct. 24, 1832 my dear friend,—... Yesterday, Dane Law College (situated just north of Rev. Mr. Newell's church), a beautiful Grecian temple, with four Ionic pillars in front,—the most architectural and the best-built edifice belonging to the college,—was dedicated to the law. Quincy delivered a most proper address of an hour, full of his strong sense and strong language. Webster, J. Q. Adams, Dr. Bowditch, Edward Everett, Jeremiah Mason, Judge Story, Ticknor, leaders in the eloquence, states
ybil), of Medford, m. Joel Adams, of Camb:, 23 Oct. 1788. [Love was sister of Jonathan(3)–see Bond's Wat., 523; Wyman's Chas., 910; Sybil may be—see Bond, 527 (163)—gr.—dau. of Jonathan (3).] Stoughton, John [Spanish Consul], of Boston, m. Anna Margaret DeNeufville, of Camb., 11 Nov. 1799. [From stone over tomb in Pct. burying-ground, of family of Stoughton & R. I. Linzee, A. D. 1812, he d. 28 Jan. 1820, a. 75; she d. 29 Oct. 1837, a. 78; their dau., L. C. M., w. of A. E. Watson, d. 24 Oct. 1832, a. 28.] See de Neufville. Stuart, Jeremiah, had a seat in the meeting-house here, 1781. Sullivan, Richard, a pewholder here in 1805. Wyman, 915. Sumner, Catherine, of Roxbury, m. Gershom Cutter, Jr., 23 June, 1786—Cutter (par. 61). Swan, Ebenezer, adm. Pet. ch. at organization, 9 Sept. 1739, d. 27 July, 1740, a. 68; son of John Swan, the emigrant—see Paige, 667; &c. His w. Elizabeth, adm. Pct. ch. at org. 9 Sept. 1739, d. his widow, of a terrible cancer, 20 Apr. 1