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cellaneous Poems1840 Sermon, I have lost my children, and am Desolate 1841 Sermon, The Prophets,--do they live for ever? 1842 Sermon, The Covenant with Judas1842 Sermon, Man dieth, and wasteth away 1843 Charge, at the Installation of Rev. John T. Sargent, at Somerville, Feb. 18, 18461846 Sermon, Despise not the little ones 1850 The American First Class Book1823 The National Reader1827 These were followed by The introduction to the National Reader, The young Reader, and The little Lhe New1839 Intuition of God; a Sermon1840 Sermon on the State of the Country1842 Sermon on the Principle of Reform, preached at the Ordination of John Pierpont, jun., January1843 Address to the Society in Somerville, at the Ordination of John T. Sargent1846 Rev. Nathaniel Hall. Two Discourses preached on the Sunday after Ordination1835 A Sermon preached on the Sunday after the Resignation of Rev. Dr. Harris as Colleague Pastor1836 An Address at the Funeral of Rev. T. M. Harris, D. D.184
edesT. Magoun'sT. MagounMagoun & SonMedford452 192 ShipChathamS. Lapham'sS. LaphamHenry OxnardBoston452 193 ShipBazaarS. Lapham'sS. LaphamHenry OxnardBoston490 194 ShipArgoSprague & James'sSprague & JamesRobert FarleyBoston469 195 ShipAguetnettSprague & James'sSprague & JamesRogers & Co.Bristol, R. I.342 196 ShipEli WhitneySprague & James'sSprague & JamesEli WhitneyBoston548 197 ShipEllen BrooksGeorge Fuller'sGeorge FullerR. D. ShepherdBoston480 198 ShipNantasketJ. Stetson'sJ. StetsonSargent & BrooksBoston461 199 ShipFranconiaJ. Stetson'sJ. StetsonH. HallBoston510 200 ShipLuconiaT. Magoun'sCurtis & Co.D. C. BaconBoston550 2011835ShipLevantT. Magoun'sT. MagounPerkins & Co.Boston480 202 ShipMoloT. Magoun'sT. MagounMagoun & SonMedford492 203 ShipRubiconSprague & James'sSprague & JamesWilliam EagerBoston489 204 ShipElizabeth BruceSprague & James'sSprague & JamesWilliam EagerBoston586 205 SloopNoddleGeorge Fuller'sGeorge FullerA. C. LombardBoston75 206 Sch.FawnGeorge
and Leathe, 1738; Learned, 1793; Le Bosquet, 1781. Mack, 1790; Mallard, 1753; Mansfield, 1759; May, 1759; MacCarthy, 1747; MacClinton, 1750; Mead, 1757; Melendy, 1732; Morrill, 1732. Newell, 1767; Newhall, 1751; Nutting, 1729. Oakes, 1721-75. Page, 1747; Pain, 1767; Parker, 1754; Penhallow, 1767; Polly, 1748; Poole, 1732; Powers, 1797; Pratt, 1791. Rand, 1789; Reed, 1755; Richardson, 1796; Robbins, 1765; Rouse, 1770; Rumril, 1750; Rushby, 1735; Russul, 1733. Sables, 1758; Sargent, 1716; Scolly, 1733; Semer, 1719; Simonds, 1773; Souther, 1747; Sprague, 1763; Stocker, 1763; Storer, 1748. Tebodo, 1757; Teel, 1760; Tidd, 1746; Tilton, 1764; Tompson, 1718; Trowbridge, 1787; Turner, 1729; Tuttle, 1729; Tyzick, 1785. Wait, 1725; Waite, 1785; Wakefield, 1751; Walker, 1779; Ward, 1718; Waters, 1721; Watson, 1729; White, 1749; Whitney, 1768; William, 1762; Williston, 1769; Winship, 1772; Witherston, 1798; Wright, 1795. As to the strangers who are mentioned on our rec
. Raleigh, Sir, Walter, 17. Raymond family, 535. Real Estate, Sales of, 44. Records, Town and Church, 28, 29. Reed, 535. Reeves family, 535. Reeves, 36, 106, 449, 560. Register of Vessels, 368, et seq. Representatives, 168. Revil, 31. Richardson, 537. Roads, 50. Rowse, 44. Royall family, 538. Royal, 4, 9, 49, 87, 170, 176, 224, 265, 355, 482, 570. Russell, 34, 36, 41, 42, 43, 44. Sagamore John, 14, 32, 72, 73, 75, 76, 77, 78. Samson. 539. Sargent, 36. Savage, 38, 570. Savel, 539. Schoolhouses, 345. Seccomb family, 539. Seccomb, 39, 49, 51, 106, 110, 332,486. Senators, 168. Settlement, First, 29, 33, 96. Sewall, 8, 207, 213, 436. Shadwell, 44. Shed, 540. Shephard, 3, 36, 42, 541. Ship-building, 357, 366. Simonds, 36. Slaves, 434. Smith, 4, 12, 36, 54, 75, 295. Societies, 476. Soldiers, 165. Sprague, 8, 32, 107. Squa Sachem, 43, 73. Stearns, 306. Stilman, 37. Storms and F
Frank Preston Stearns, Cambridge Sketches, The close of the War (search)
gebra; and I believe, at last accounts, they have not been utilized yet. He would often be seen in the horse-cars making figures on scraps of paper, which he carried with him for the purpose, oblivious as ever to what was taking place about him. To have a head like old Benny Pierce has become a proverb in Boston and Cambridge. Neither did he lack independence of character. In his later years he not unfrequently attended the meetings of the Radical Club, or Chestnut Street Club, at Mrs. John T. Sargent's, in Boston,--a place looked upon with piour horror by good Doctor Peabody, and equally discredited by the young positivists whom President Eliot had introduced in the college faculty. His remarks on such occasions were fresh, original, and very interesting; and once he brought down the house with laughter and applause by explaining the mental process which prevented him from appreciating a joke until after all others had done so. This naive confession made his audience like him.
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 11: George Thompson, M. P.—1851. (search)
nths of the Englishman's stay in America. They had been well-nigh inseparable but for exceptionally numerous indispositions which now and again, throughout the year 1851, drove the editor of the Liberator from his post to a sick bed. As it was, they journeyed and lectured not a little together, in Massachusetts and New York State, and enjoyed such genial social intercourse as all the circumstances of an inspiriting time, the hospitality of abolitionists like Bourne Spooner of Plymouth, John T. Sargent of Boston, or Samuel J. May of Syracuse, N. Y., the companionship of wits like Quincy and Phillips and the Westons, and the fusion of noble and charming elements effected by the annual Anti-Slavery Bazaar, fostered in an ever memorable degree. Two occasions of this sort in particular stand out as unsurpassable in feeling, and in the talent which gave them lustre. The first, and the most touching, was the soiree held in Lib. 21.6, 18. Cochituate Hall, Boston, on the evening of Janua
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 4, Chapter 3: the Proclamation.—1863. (search)
of our early and faithful laborers in this cause as there was in that remote country, among comparative strangers (Speech of H. W. Beecher at Third Decade Meeting, Philadelphia, Dec. 4, 1863; Lib. 34: 5). But to return to this side of the water, and to the American Anti-Slavery Society: W. L. Garrison to his wife. New York, May 14, 1863. Ms. Our anti-slavery company was never so small before, with reference to Anniversary week. It consisted of Edmund Quincy, May 11. John T. Sargent, and myself—Phillips having preceded us in the night train, in order to be fresh for his Cooper Institute speech Monday evening. At Worcester, Mr. May and his S. May, Jr. mother joined us, and these were all the recognized Mary May. abolitionists in that long and crowded train. What then? It must be now that the kingdom's coming, And the year of jubilo and our distinctive movement is nearly swallowed up in the great revolution in Northern sentiment which has been going on against
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)
ral of our old anti-slavery Dec. 26. co-laborer, Charles Lenox Remond, at Greenwood. He had Mass. been wasting in consumption for the last eighteen months. John T. Sargent, Wendell Phillips, and myself conducted the services. A number of white and colored friends from Salem and Boston were present. Yesterday forenoon, I wasven yet I feel a sensation of satisfaction, at the times and seasons when they used to occur, to think that I have not to go to them. I told John Sargent Rev. John T. Sargent. the other day that I wished they That is, the American and Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Societies after 1865, of which latter Mr. Sargent was President. Mr. Sargent was President. In this capacity he expressed the hope that Quincy would freely visit the Anti-Slavery Office. as of old, before the separation. Thank you, answered the wit; I'm afraid of ghosts. could have kept on abolishing Slavery for the rest of their natural lives, it was such a pleasure to me to know they were at it, and I having nothing
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 2, Chapter 28: the city Oration,—the true grandeur of nations.—an argument against war.—July 4, 1845.—Age 34. (search)
ays an aggressive reformer,—wrote from Niagara Falls, July 17:— Permit me to congratulate you upon your success,—if I hear aright, your great success; to congratulate you upon your opportunity; to congratulate you upon your courage. You will live to regard the Fourth of July, 1845, as the red-letter day in the calendar of your life. Don't be disquieted at the jeers, or discouraged at the dark looks, or pushed out of your high-way by the cold shoulders that you may encounter. Rev. John T. Sargent wrote, July 10, regretting that he was obliged to be absent from the city, so as not to hear your celebrated oration, of which the wisest speak so well; and hoping for an immediate edition of his eloquent and bold address, delivered too in the face of an armed audience. He added:— The men are few, allow me to say,—the men are few, even of those who avow the most earnest sympathy with the great matters touched upon by it, who could stand up and say boldly and without flinching
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 4, Chapter 58: the battle-flag resolution.—the censure by the Massachusetts Legislature.—the return of the angina pectoris. —absence from the senate.—proofs of popular favor.— last meetings with friends and constituents.—the Virginius case.—European friends recalled.—1872-1873. (search)
than now. Amidst the miserable muddle of the Credit Mobilier, it is something to be proud of that the smell of fire has not been upon thy garments. To Mrs. John T. Sargent, who invited him to be a guest, Sumner wrote, June 26:— That large airy room in the large house is most tempting; but you know not the size of the elhis variety, and know how to deal with it. There I must go unless willing to disturb good friends beyond all right of hospitality. You are good and kind, dear Mrs. Sargent, and I beg you to believe me most grateful. It is pleasant to feel a sense of health, to sleep without narcotics, and to move about as other people, without epirit. He was present, October 28, when the elder Dana was received with honor. Adams's Life of Dana, vol. II. p. 360. He was with the Radical Club at Mrs. John T. Sargent's, where, in the midst of a sympathetic circle, which included Wendell Phillips, James Freeman Clarke, and T. W. Higginson, he listened to John Weiss's pap
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