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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2 11 1 Browse Search
John Jay Chapman, William Lloyd Garrison 3 1 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3 1 1 Browse Search
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John Jay Chapman, William Lloyd Garrison, Chapter 8: the Rynders mob (search)
marshalled to repress Abolition as they had not been marshalled since 1835. It must be noted also that this attempt succeeded on the whole. In spite of the triumph which the Abolitionists scored at this particular meeting, it became impossible for them to hold meetings in great cities for some time afterwards. The complicity of the Churches with Slavery is now almost forgotten. Among the Abolitionists during the critical epoch there was to be found no Episcopal clergyman (save the Rev. E. M. P. Wells, of Boston, who early withdrew from the Cause) and no Catholic priest. The Abolition leaders were, nevertheless, drawn largely from the clerical ranks; but they were Unitarians, Methodists, Congregationalists, Baptists, etc., and were generally driven from their own pulpits in consequence of their opinions about Slavery. The Ecclesiastical Apologists for Slavery founded their case upon the New Testament. A literature of exegesis was in existence of which the View of Slavery by Jo
John Jay Chapman, William Lloyd Garrison, Index (search)
113; 107, 118, 227, 245,247, 251. Ticknor, George, 199. Tocsin of Liberty, the, quoted, 178. Todd, Francis, libeled by G., 46, 47. Tuckerman, Bayard, Life of Wm. Jay, quoted, 151. Turner, Nat, heads Slave Rebellion, 51, 52. Union, the, peaceful dissolution of, advocated, 155, 156. United States, slavery question in, 1830 to 1865, 2 f., 6, 7; state of, 1850 to 1860, 01, 11; a slave republic, 17. Virginia, 23. Walker's appeal, 51. Ward, Samuel R., 217. Washington, George, 215. Webb, Richard D., quoted, 195. Webster, Daniel, his Reply to Hayne, 14; Channing and, 28; and the Fugitive Slave Law, 235, 236, 238; Abolitionists and, 239; 138, 140, 199. Weld, Theodore D., 69, 187. Wells, E. M. P., 200. white, James C., quoted, 56. Whittier, John G., 43. wise, Henry A., 187. wise, John S., The End of an Era, 187, 188. Woman's Rights, and Abolition, 153, 154; 167. Woolfolk, Austin, 42. Wright, Elizur, quoted, 5; 107. Wright, Henry C., 210.
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 1: the Boston mob (second stage).—1835. (search)
im motives inconsistent with a desire to preserve the peace and to save a citizen's life. He could not deny that (in the last instance) the Mayor had saved his life; Much is made of expressions to this effect reported by Knapp and by Assistant-Marshal Wells ( Garrison mob, pp. 65, 68). but then, he had thrice imperilled it—first, by lending his official weight to a mobocratic demonstration in Faneuil Hall; next, by counselling him to leave the anti-slavery building while besieged in front a volume, else Prof. Willard would not have quoted it as the Sidney Willard; ante, 1.470. soundest. So, it seems, because I suffered a communication to go into the Liberator, reprimanding the Mayor for his pusillanimous conduct, our friend E. M. P. Wells An Episcopal clergyman, Principal of the Boston Asylum and Farm School, of which Mayor Lyman was President and a liberal benefactor (see Josiah Quincy's Figures of the past, p. 5). has captiously ordered his paper to be stopped. Very well
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 2: Germs of contention among brethren.—1836. (search)
the sum is completed, I [will] write a letter of thanks to each of the subscribers, in behalf of friend Knapp and myself. . . . If we can get along without E. M. P. Wells's subscription, I shall be glad; because I wish no man to pay money for the support of the Liberator, if such an act goes against his conscience. It is true ing Williams—especially the latter. Give as good an account of the annual meeting to the readers Mass. A. S. Society. as the time will permit. Probably E. M. P. Wells would prefer not to be one of the officers of our Society. Let the Vice-Presidents be as influential as possible, without relying too much upon names. We c honorably in a resolution — applaud her moral courage, and rebuke her foul calumniators? . . . P. S. Would not Prof. Follen consent to occupy the place of E. M. P. Wells as Vice President? At this meeting, as at divers local anti-slavery meetings,—the first of their respective organizations since the mob of October 21,—Mr
Harrison by G., 82; silent at Preston's threat, 247. Weld, Theodore Dwight [b. Hampton, Ct., November 23, 1803], drops Colon. Soc., 1.299; leaves Lane Seminary, 454, 2.327; tribute from G., 51; discourse to 70 agents, 116; to colored people, 117; ill, 148; wants Grimkes silent on woman question, 160; engagement to A. E. Grimke, 211, marriage, 213; injunction to A. Kelley, 216; cor. sec. Am. A. S. S., 299. Wellington, Duke of [1769-1852], 1.379. Wells, Charles B., 2.8, 31. Wells, E. M. P., Rev., V. P. Mass. A. S. S., 2.85, 87; stops his Lib., 54, 85; part in Boston Evangelical A. S. Soc., 252. Wesley, John, on American slavery, 1.139. West India Emancipation, last stages, 1.334; bill introduced in Commons, 348, opposed by Peel, 355, first reading in House, 366, passage, 379; celebrated by Am. abolitionists, 450, 2.209; completed, 209. Western Reserve A. S. Convention, 2.313. Westminster Review, 2.97. Weston, Misses, 2.49, 68, 96, 105. Weston, Anne Bates, 2.4
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)
ng of the great religious Ante, 2.152. denominations—the Episcopal alone remaining intact. This encomiastic exception was merited. Mr. Garrison wrote in June, 1850 (Lib. 20: 104): The conscience of the Episcopal Church of this country, so far as the colored population are concerned, whether bond or free, is harder than adamant. On Sept. 26, 1850, the Protestant Episcopal Convention in New York city refused to admit delegates from its own colored churches (Lib. 20: [158]). Save the Rev. E. M. P. Wells of Boston, who early withdrew from the cause (ante, 2: 54, 85, 252), we recall no Episcopal clergyman—as no Catholic priest—who ever identified himself with the abolitionists. As is well known, a slaveholding Southern Episcopal Bishop became a Confederate Major-General. Daniel Webster's incredible 7th of March speech, in Lib. 20.42, 43, 45. wholesale support of the Compromise, carried dismay to the Conscience Whigs, who had built their hopes of him on random utterances disconn<