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4. Massachusetts Journal and Tribune, edited by D. L. Child, 1.73, 229. Mathew, Theobald, Rev. [1790-1856], 2.380. Maxwell, Capt., 1.344. May, Joseph, Col., 1.213, 217. Brother of May, Samuel [b. Boston, Dec. 4, 1776; d. there Feb. 23, 1870], 1.495. Father of May, Samuel, Rev. [b. Boston, April 11, 1810], sketch of Mrs. Garrison, 1.423; at N. Y. anniversary, 2.348.—Letter to F. Jackson, 2.348. May, Samuel Joseph, Rev. [b. Boston, Mass., Sept. 12, 1797; d. Syracuse, N. Y., July 1, 1871], Unitarian, 2.38; nephew of S. May, 1.495; career, 213; founds a Peace Soc., 426; welcomes Lundy, 213; attends G.'s Julien Hall and Athenaeum lectures, 212, 215; becomes disciple, 214; first A. S. discourse, 216, emasculated by H. Ware, Jr., 217; remonstrates with G. for anti-colonization harshness, 261; poetical tribute from G., 273; recommends Henry Benson to G., 274; assists in founding New Eng. A. S. Soc., 1.277; founds Chr. Monitor, 304; his Unitarianism disapproved by G., 307; ass
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)
y. It is sown in corruption; it is raised in incorruption. It is sown in dishonor; it is raised in glory. It is sown in weakness; it is raised in power. What a blessed exchange, and how magnificent! You have doubtless heard of the translation of our dear and venerated friend and coadjutor, Thomas Garrett of Wilmington, Delaware. He was one of the grandest men of the ages. The translation of Thomas Garrett was soon followed by that of the beloved and saintly pastor of Syracuse July 1, 1871. himself, and Mr. Garrison journeyed to Central New York to attend the obsequies of this brother beloved incomparably beyond all blood relationship, July 6. to whom he felicitously applied Wordsworth's description of the Happy Warrior. For many years the duties of ministers at large to the come-outers of the anti-slavery host had devolved upon Mr. Garrison and Mr. Phillips, and one or both of them were called to officiate or speak at many a funeral (and doubtless would have been asked to
ac Bradford, 1870. J. Milton Clark, 1870, 1872. Thomas Devens, 1870. Augustus W. Fix, 1870. Thomas G. Lally, 1870. Francis M. Mason, 1870, 1871. Robert L. Sawin, 1870. Robert Stewart, 1870. John Wilson, 1870, 1871. Augustus P. Clarke, 1871, 1873. Darius Cobb, 1871. Joseph Cogan, 1871, 1872, 1877. Joshua G. Gooch, 1871, 1872. James E. Hall, 1871, 1872. Levi Hawkes, 1871, 1872. Wm. L. Lockhart, 1871. Charles R. Patch, 1871, 1872. Warren G. Roby, 1871. Elected July 1, 1871, in place of Ezra Parmenter, resigned. Alonzo R. Smith, 1871. John H. Swiney, Elected May 15, 1871, in place of Wm. L. Lockhart, resigned. 1871, 1872. Francis H. Whitman, 1871-1873. James A. Woolson, 1871. Sumner J. Brooks, 1872. George B. Hamlin, 1872. Joseph G. Holt, 1872. Thomas L. Huckins, 1872. Harrison W. Huguley, 1872. Francis Ivers, 1872, 1873. John L. Porter, 1872. Thomas L. Smith, 1872. John Stone, 1872, 1873, 1875. Joseph A. Wellington, 1872. John Clary
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 12., The first Methodist Episcopal Church of Medford. (search)
During this pastorate, also, the church lost by death three of its most valued members—Joseph L. Goldthwait, Albert Butters and Ira T. Barker. In 1869 Rev. N. T. Whitaker followed Mr. Wait. That year the society purchased a house on the corner of Salem and Park streets for a parsonage, but retained it only two years when the new church enterprise demanded all available funds. In 1869 a new board of trustees was incorporated according to the General Statutes of the Commonwealth. On July 1, 1871, land for a new church was bought on Salem street near Cross street, and the work of building was entered upon at once. The building committee were William C. Child, Thomas C. Newcomb and Obed K. Doane, who did faithful service until the beautiful church was completed at a cost of $50,000. It was dedicated April 30, 1873, by Bishop Gilbert Haven, assisted by Revs. Ira G. Bidwell, D. D. (who preached the sermon), R. R. Meredith, and the pastor, Rev. Francis J. Wagner. Inasmuch as this