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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 7: the World's Convention.—1840. (search)
e women from America, sat. I found her out to have infidel notions, and resolved at once, narrow-minded or not, not to give her the prominent place I first intended. I will reserve that for a beautiful believer in the Divinity of Christ. Lloyd Garrison comes to-day. I'll try him, and this shall be my method of ascertaining the real heart. Garrison sat, and I succeeded and hit him. I asked him, and he met me at once directly. George Thompson said he saw no objection. But that was not eGarrison sat, and I succeeded and hit him. I asked him, and he met me at once directly. George Thompson said he saw no objection. But that was not enough. A man who wishes to place the negro on a level must no longer regard him as having been a slave, and feel annoyed at sitting by his side. Upon the heels of this sitting, the first of the following letters must have been despatched: B. R. Haydon to W. L. Garrison. June 30th, 1840. Ms. I shall not sacrifice your fine head to a background; therefore, still with the women (I put you life size). Come alone the next time, and spend as much time as you can—in fact, dine with