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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 14. 40 0 Browse Search
Benjamin Cutter, William R. Cutter, History of the town of Arlington, Massachusetts, ormerly the second precinct in Cambridge, or District of Menotomy, afterward the town of West Cambridge. 1635-1879 with a genealogical register of the inhabitants of the precinct. 12 0 Browse Search
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 12 0 Browse Search
James Parton, Horace Greeley, T. W. Higginson, J. S. C. Abbott, E. M. Hoppin, William Winter, Theodore Tilton, Fanny Fern, Grace Greenwood, Mrs. E. C. Stanton, Women of the age; being natives of the lives and deeds of the most prominent women of the present gentlemen 6 0 Browse Search
HISTORY OF THE TOWN OF MEDFORD, Middlesex County, Massachusetts, FROM ITS FIRST SETTLEMENT, IN 1630, TO THE PRESENT TIME, 1855. (ed. Charles Brooks) 4 0 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2 4 0 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Atlantic Essays 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: September 20, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist 2 0 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Harvard Memorial Biographies 2 0 Browse Search
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--RogersEnoch SilsbyBoston262 91 BrigCreoleS. Lapham's------RogersHall & WilliamsBoston230 92 BrigNigerGeorge Fuller'sGeorge FullerHenry HoveyBoston205 93 ShipIsraelSprague & James'sSprague & JamesIsrael ThorndikeBoston355 94 ShipLucillaSprague & James'sSprague & JamesD. P. ParkerBoston369 951823ShipMogulT. Magoun'sT. MagounJones, Glover, and othersBoston388 96 ShipNew EnglandT. Magoun'sT. MagounD. P. ParkerBoston380 97 BrigClarionS. Lapham's------RogersHall & CurtisBoston165 98 Sch.LucretiaS. Lapham's------RogersE. HaywoodBoston82 99 Sch.TremiumS. Lapham's------RogersRobert RipleyBoston62 100 ShipHannibal Struck with lightning, at sea, on her passage from Charleston to Liverpool, and burnt, with the loss of a part of her crew.Sprague & James'sSprague & JamesAustin & LewisBoston317 101 BrigGrecian Burnt at the wharf, in New Orleans.Sprague & James'sSprague & JamesR. D. ShepherdBoston244 102 BrigPheasantGeorge Fuller'sGeorge FullerHenry HoveyBoston170 103 Sch.Spy
 345Joseph Tufts m. Esther----, and had--  345-346Joseph, b. Jan. 24, 1781.  347Esther, b. Nov. 21, 1782.  348Rebecca, b. Feb. 6, 1785.  349Lucy, b. July 20, 1787.  350Cotton, b. Feb. 1, 1790.  351George Tufts m. Elizabeth----, and had--  351-352Elizabeth, b. Sept. 14, 1776.  353John, b. Oct. 30, 1778.  354Call, b. Oct. 30, 1781.  355James Tufts, jun., m. Elizabeth----, and had--  355-356Mary, b. Sept. 18, 1775.  357James, b. Feb. 25, 1777.  358Elizabeth, b. Jan. 5, 1779.  359Lucretia, b. Oct. 14, 1780.  360Mercy, b. Aug. 9, 1782.  361Sarah, b. Aug. 1, 1785.  362Elias, b. Jan. 30, 1787. 104-144Daniel Tufts m. Martha Bradshaw, and had--  144-363Martha, m. Thatcher Magoun.  364Abby, m. Dr. John Neilson.   This family differs from the one previously inserted from my own Mss., and is here given on the authority of Dr. Booth. It is probably correct.  365Mary, dau. of Hannah Tufts, b. May 2, 1759.  366----, a son of Hannah Tufts, b. Jan. 6, 1761.  
heUnion, 159-160; Radicals, 159; Conservatives, 159; Charcoals, 159; Claybanks, 159; military control of, 163-166; guerrilla bands, 165; pacification of, 168; Radicals, opposition to Lincoln, in National Convention, 168-169; delegation to Lincoln, 169-171; Germans, attacks on, 181-182; loyalty of, 182-183. Missouri Democrat, The, 157-158; and Louis Snyder, 158-159; opposition to Lincoln, 180; support of Johnson, 180. Monroe, James, 205. Moody, Loring, 205. Morris, Senator, 205. Mott, Mrs. Lucretia, 38, 102-103. Mott, James, 203. N National Anti-Slavery Advocate, 204. National Era, The, 0000, 207-208. Negroes, prejudice against, in North, 35; in Ohio, 36; stronger in North than in South, 36; suffrage, 80; failure as freemen, 80-81. Newcomb, Stillman E., 201. Nicolay, J. C., 136. Nigger Hill, 26, 73. Nigger-pens, 31. Noyes, 179. O Oberlin College, 207. O'Connell, Daniel, 131. Ohio, pro-slavery, 21; Abolitionists of, 21. Opdyke, 179. Ordinance of ‘87, 5. Otis, Ja
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Index. (search)
tineau, Harriet, 94, 240. Mason, James M., 338. Mason, Jeremiah, I I. Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society, 265, 280, 297, 310. Mathew, Father, 304, 305. May, Samuel, Jr., 325, 389. May, Samuel J., 90, 93, 94, 134, 166, 167, 179, 180, 186, 199, 245, 272, 289, 393. McDowell, James, 124, 125. McKim, James Miller, 149. McDuffie, Governor, 243, 246. Mercury, Charleston, 126, Mill, John Stuart, 390. Missouri Compromise, Repeal of, 352-354. Moore, Esther, 259. Morley, Samuel, 390, Mott, Lucretia, 178,259, 292, 293. National Intelligencer, 28. New England Anti-Slavery Society, 137-141, 200, 280, 311. New England Spectator, 282. Newman, Prof. Francis W., 378. O'Connell, Daniel, 154, 170, 171, 304. Otis, Harrison Gray, 35,129, 30, 131, 213, 214, 215. Palmer, Daniel, 1. Palmer, Mary, 11, 12. Parker, Mary S., 222, 234, Parker, Theodore, 121,349,350, 362. Pastoral Letter, 277. Paxton, Rev. J. D., 186. Pease, Elizabeth, 303, 331, 346. Pennsylvania Hall, 257-260. Phelps, Amos A.,
L. P. Brockett, Women's work in the civil war: a record of heroism, patriotism and patience, Index of names of women whose services are recorded in this book. (search)
n, Miss Catherine, 409. Tilton, Mrs. Lucretia Jane, 409. Titcomb, Miss Louise, 247. Titlow, Mrs. Effie, 76. Trotter, Mrs. Laura, 301. Turchin, Madame, 79, 80. Tyler, Mrs. Adeline, 241-250. Tyson, Miss, 157, 159. Vanderkieeft, Mrs. Dr., 247. Wade, Mrs. Jennie, 62, 84, 85. Wallace, Miss, 209. Wallace, Mrs. Martha A., 47. Ward, Mrs. Anne, 408. Ward, Mrs. S. R., 409. Webber, Mrs. E. M., 408. Wells, Mrs. Shepard, 88. Whetten, Mrs. Harriet Douglas, 301, 316, 322. Wilbrey, Mrs., 89. Willets, Miss Georgiana, 409. Williams, Miss, 245. Wittenmeyer, Miss Annie, 374-379. Wolcott, Miss Ella, 406. Wolfley, Mrs., 89. Wolfley, Miss Carrie, 89. Wood, Mrs. Lucretia P., 409. Woods, Mrs. William, 410. Woolsey, Miss Georgiana M., 301, 303, 322, 323, 324, 327-342. Woolsey, Miss Jane Stuart, 322, 324, 342. Woolsey, Miss Sarah C., 322, 342. Woolsey, Mrs., 328. Wormeley, Miss Katharine P., 54, 301, 303, 318-323, 327. Wright, Mrs. Crafts J., 409. Zimmermann, Mrs., 409
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 6: the schism.—1840. (search)
, William Adam (Professor of Oriental Languages at Harvard College), Isaac Winslow, and many other leading abolitionists, white and black, but a large proportion of women— Harriet Martineau, a life-member of the Massachusetts Society; Mrs. Phillips and Mrs. Chapman and Mrs. Child, as well as their respective husbands; Miss Abby Kelley, Miss Emily Winslow, and still others. The Philadelphia Female Anti-Slavery Society, unabashed by Sturge's rebuke, named a full contingent of their sex, with Lucretia Lib. 10.83. Mott at their head. Her sister delegates were Mary Grew, Sarah Pugh, Abby Kimber, and Elizabeth Neall—all Quakers, except Miss Grew. Mrs. Mott, with Garrison and Rogers (already a delegate from New Hampshire), being Lib. 10.55. now selected to represent the American Society, went in a double capacity, and so offered the completest test of the Convention's disposition to fully and practically recognize, in its organization and movements, the equal brotherhood of the entire H
87. Morrison, Robert [1782-1834], 1.359. Morss, Joseph B., fellow-apprentice of G., 1.40. Mott, James [b. Cowneck, Long Island, June 29, 1788; d. Brooklyn, N. Y., Jan 26, 1868], agent for Genius, 1.145; early friend to G., 203, liberalizing influence of self and wife on G., 204; delegate Nat. A. S. Convention, 398; calls on G., 2.211; delegate to World's Convention, 354, lodges with G., 383, protests against exclusion of women, 382; on G.'s third son, 385; in Dublin, 402. Mott, Lucretia [b. Nantucket, Mass., Jan. 3, 1793; d. Philadelphia, Nov. 11, 1880], member Nat. A. S. Convention, 1.398, amends the Declaration, 407, not asked to sign it, 413; founds Phila. Fem. A. S. Soc., 417; calls on G., 2.211; speech at Penn. Hall, 216; at Non-Resistance meeting, 327; made member Exec. Com. Am. A. S. S., 349; delegate to World's Convention, 351, 353, 354, 357, 361; on C. Stuart's littleness, 371; greets G. and party, 373, 383; praise from Mrs. Opie, 375. excluded from World's Co
James Parton, Horace Greeley, T. W. Higginson, J. S. C. Abbott, E. M. Hoppin, William Winter, Theodore Tilton, Fanny Fern, Grace Greenwood, Mrs. E. C. Stanton, Women of the age; being natives of the lives and deeds of the most prominent women of the present gentlemen, The woman's rights movement and its champions in the United States. (search)
umber, we decided to adopt the immortal declaration of 1876 as our model. James Mott--one of nature's noblemen, both in character and appearance, the husband of Lucretia — presided at this first convention. Among those who took part in the discussions were Frederick Douglass, Thomas and Mary Ann McClintock, and their two daughtee same that Henry Ward Beecher preaches in his pulpit, and John Stuart Mill presses on the consideration of the British Parliament. Martha Wright, the sister of Lucretia, took an active part in this convention, and has presided over nearly every convention that has been held in later days. She is a woman of fine presence, much g been a most efficient worker in our cause. In a recent letter to me, speaking of her sister, soon after the death of Mr. Mott, she says, The striking traits of Lucretia's character are remarkable energy, that defies even time, unswerving conscientiousness, and all those characteristics that are summed up in the few words, love t
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Atlantic Essays, Ought women to learn the alphabet? (search)
rt of love, since they know it all in advance; remarks that three quarters of female authors are no better than they should be; maintains that Madame Guion would have been far more useful had she been merely pretty and an ignoramus, such as Nature made her,--that Ruth and Naomi could not read, and Boaz probably would never have married into the family, had they possessed that accomplishment,that the Spartan women did not know the alphabet, nor the Amazons, nor Penelope, nor Andromache, nor Lucretia, nor Joan of Arc, nor Petrarch's Laura, nor the daughters of Charlemagne, nor the three hundred and sixty-five wives of Mohammed; but that Sappho and Madame de Maintenon could read altogether too well; while the case of Saint Brigitta, who brought forth twelve children and twelve books, was clearly exceptional, and afforded no safe precedent. It would seem that the brilliant Frenchman touched the root of the matter. Ought women to learn the alphabet? There the whole question lies. Con
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Carlyle's laugh and other surprises, IX: George Bancroft (search)
IX: George Bancroft George Bancroft, who died in Washington, D. C., on January 17, 1891, was born at Worcester, Massachusetts, October 3, 1800, being the son of Aaron and Lucretia (Chandler) Bancroft. His first American ancestor in the male line was John Bancroft, who came to this country from England, arriving on June 12, 1632, and settling at Lynn, Massachusetts. There is no evidence of any especial literary or scholarly tastes in his early ancestors, although one at least among them became a subject for literature, being the hero of one of Cotton Mather's wonderful tales of recovery from smallpox. Samuel Bancroft, grandfather of the great historian, was a man in public station, and is described by Savage as possessing the gift of utterance in an eminent degree ; and the historian's father, Rev. Aaron Bancroft, D. D., was a man of mark. He was born in 1755, fought at Lexington and Bunker Hill when almost a boy, was graduated at Harvard College in 1778, studied for the minis
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