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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 1: re-formation and Reanimation.—1841. (search)
ming it a crime against God to get a living in any other way! This seems not less strange than his condemnation of associations. Plain Speaker, 1.23. Chace had, however, a partner in Ms. Aug. 15, 1841, G. W. Benson to W. L. G. husbandry, Christopher A. Greene, with whom he lived in a sort of community; and notable in this very year were the attempts—in advance of the great wave of Fourierism—to reconcile individualism with association and organization. As Emerson notified Carlyle in the Oct. 30, 1840. previous autumn, We are all a little wild here with numberless projects of social reform. Not a reading man but has a draft of a new community in his waistcoat pocket. And on December 31, 1840, Quincy wrote to Collins: Ms. Ripley is as full of his scheme of a community as ever. Rev. Geo. Ripley. He has made some progress towards establishing one at West Roxbury, where he lived last summer. The main trouble is the root of all evil, as he finds plenty of penniless adventurers an
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 2: the Irish address.—1842. (search)
ugh I suppose he had credit. All of which circumstances made the last a very trying year to him. Announcing his brother's demise to G. W. Benson, Mr. Garrison wrote: As his case had long been hopeless, his release from the Ms. Oct. 14, 1842. flesh is cause of consolation rather than of sorrow. He retained his senses to the last, and died with all possible fortitude and resignation, being perfectly aware that his end was approaching. . . . I intend that the funeral arrangements and Oct. 16, 1842. ceremonies shall be as plain, simple, and free, as possible. Liberty of speech shall be given to all who may attend. I shall probably have a testimony to bear against the war system, the navy, intemperance, etc., in connection with J.'s history, and also J. H. Garrison. against that religion which sustains war and its murderous enginery. This intention was carried out, and produced some sensation among the warring sectarians who were present (Ms. March 1, 1843, W. L. G, to H
lf, and yet aid her in retaining it; we are as bad as she—betrayers of our sacred trust of freedom, and forgers of our own chains. I thank God that, as has been stated by you, Sir, we stand on common ground here to-day. I pray God that party and sect may not be remembered. I trust the only question we shall feel like asking each other is, Are we prepared to stand by the cause of God and Liberty, and to have no Union with slaveholders? The meeting was adjourned to Cambridge, where it Oct. 7. attracted a small popular attendance, and again adjourned Lib. 15.163. till October 21. Mr. Garrison spoke on both occasions, Lib. 15.163, 174. and on the latter the following resolution, of his moving, was adopted: That should the perfidious and illegal act of Texan Lib. 15.174. annexation be consummated at the next session of Congress, it will be the constitutional duty of the Legislature of Massachusetts promptly to declare, in the name of the people, that such act is null and
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 6: third mission to England.—1846. (search)
lowing Clarkson's remains to the grave. On October 1, in beautiful and affecting Glasgow Argus, Oct. 15, 1846. terms, at a public meeting in Glasgow, he took notice of his venerated predecessor's ering auspices, won him a public breakfast at the Eagle Hotel, overpowering to his feelings as a Oct. 2, 1846. testimonial of affectionate regard. Mr. Garrison's next destination was Belfast, whed people next awaited him. A short respite permitted him to visit Elizabeth Pease in Darlington, Oct. 14, 1846. and gratified him with the personal assurance of her improving health. At Newcastle, ll, lasting five hours on October 28), and also at Kirkcaldy, Perth, and Aberdeen. But the most Oct. 22, 24, 26. interesting incident of all was the presentation to Mr. Garrison, on October 21 (the anniversary of the Boston mob), of Lib. 16.205; Edinburgh Chronicle, Oct. 24. a silver tea-service, elaborately chased and properly inscribed, together with a silk purse containing ten sovereigns,
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 7: first Western tour.—1847. (search)
without considerable difficulty. The arrival in Cleveland of dear H. C. Wright took me almost Oct. 14, 1847. as much by surprise as if he had descended from the clouds. Of course, I was very deeW. at this time. The great National Liberty Party Convention will meet at Buffalo to-morrow and Oct. 20, 21, 1847. next day, and the occasion will doubtless be one of tremendous interest and exciteody looked after, he consented to go, and accordingly took the steamer this forenoon for Buffalo Oct. 19. (accompanied by Samuel Brooke, who is also going on to Boston), where he will remain until m, who expects to be here on Thursday, when, if the weather be fair, we shall leave on Friday for Oct. 22. Buffalo. In the course of a fortnight from this date, I hope to embrace you and the childre remained for two months after his arrival, suffering a partial relapse, and quite incapacitated Oct. 28, 1847. up to the end of the year from taking any part in the conduct of the Liberator. Moreov
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 10: the Rynders Mob.—1850. (search)
tanding that the claim should be enforced in conformity to and in coincidence with the known and established principles of her own Constitution. Charles Francis Adams, who presided, and Richard H. Dana, Jr., who offered the resolutions, called for the instant repeal, at the next session of Congress, of a measure both unconstitutional and repugnant to the moral sense, and promised to help defend the colored people, whom they advised to remain. Ten days before, at Belknap-Street Church, this Oct. 4, 1850. class of citizens had resolved to arm, and to resist the kidnapper to the death. Mr. Garrison, while Lib. 20.162. admonishing them that fugitives would be more indebted to the moral power of public sentiment than to any display of physical resistance, yet bade them be consistent with their own principles. And since they had invoked the religious sentiment in their behalf, he drew up for them an address to the clergy of Massachusetts. Lib. 20.162, 177. The short-sighted frame
was for use in partibus. Philadelphia, Nov. 1, 1852. Ms. The observed of all observers at our [State] meeting was Oct. 25-27, 1852; Lib. 22.166. William Lloyd Garrison. He had never before been at West Chester, and as a consequence the peo way through Philadelphia, the Congregational Chapel (Rev. H. D. Moore's church) was thrown open for an address from him, Oct. 23. and so pleased were the people with the discourse that he was Lib. 22.190. urged to come again and deliver another. The next day, a Oct. 24. meeting was held for him at Franklin Hall, which was attended Lib. 22.190. by a crowded and delighted auditory. People of every variety of class and shade of opinion were there—Presbyterians and Quakers, orthodox and hethis guileless Quaker friend, Isaac Post of Rochester, N. Y., from the spirit of N. P. Rogers, who died in 1846. He first Oct. 16. heard of this from William C. Nell, a colored Bostonian Ms. Sept. 15-17, 1851. temporarily assisting Frederick Dougl
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 13: the Bible Convention.—1853. (search)
e, about five miles from this city. . . . I was received with all the cordiality of Western hospitality. Yesterday (Sunday), we had two meetings in a commodious Oct. 9. hall capable of holding nearly a thousand persons. It was crowded most densely, and many could find no entrance. Over the platform was placed the name of Garrrt time longer. W. L. Garrison to his Wife. Battle Creek, October 15, 1853. Ms.; Lib. 23.190. On Tuesday last, I spent the day (with Mr. Robinson of the Oct. 11. Bugle, Sallie Holley, and Caroline Putnam) at Thomas Chandler's. . . . I spent an hour alone at the grave of Elizabeth (the remains of her aunt lying beside they are acting, in various places, as my forerunners; and, by their solicitation, I came this long distance from Battle Creek (about 140 miles) on Saturday, with my Oct. 15. friend Marius R. Robinson,—they having left a few days previous,—thinking I should find all the necessary arrangements made for my lecturing on Sunday afternoo
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 15: the Personal Liberty Law.—1855. (search)
e great Cause which you have made the principal object of your life. Accept, at the same time, the expression of my high respect. The most interesting event of the year for Mr. Garrison was the celebration of the twentieth anniversary of the Oct. 21, 1855. Boston mob in the very hall from which the Female Anti-Slavery Society had been expelled in 1835. Nothing it lacked, of solemnity or historic picturesqueness, but the presence of Mrs. Chapman, who was on the eve of embarking for Americup. Mrs. Matilda Ashurst Biggs to W. L. Garrison. Barden Park, near Tunbridge, Kent,Ms. December 27, 1855. A painful duty devolves upon me to inform you of the death Lib. 26.10. of my dear honored father, W. H. Ashurst. He died at my Oct. 13, 1855. brother's house about eight weeks since, but illness and much occupation have prevented my writing to you earlier. His death was very sudden and unexpected, although his strength had been failing since his return from America, and the