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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)
at religious Scotland was just then greatly exercised by the news that a South Carolina judge had passed Lib. 14.34, 51, 62, 66, 67. sentence of death on a Northern man, John L. Brown, for aiding the escape of a female slave. The incident, except among abolitionists, See Whittier's poem and prefatory note on this incident on p. 89, vol. 3, of his Writings, ed. 1888. created no excitement in this Lib. 14.67. country. In England it was pathetically commented on in the House of Lords by Brougham and by the Lord Lib. 14.67, 87. Chief-Justice Denman, who spoke, as William Ashurst Under the nom de guerre of Edward Search. 87. wrote to the Liberator, in the name of all the Judges of England on this horrible iniquity. Lib. 14.87. O'Connell thundered against it before the British and Foreign Anti-Slavery Lib. 14.102. Society. A memorial to the nonentity known as the Churches of Christ in South Carolina, as representing those of other provinces, confederated in the United States o
is respect, the letter is worthy to be consulted along with Weld's Slavery as it is and Mrs. Stowe's Key to Uncle Tom's Cabin. and his subserviency to slavery with the attitude of Thompson, O'Connell, O'Connell (I was told the anecdote by Sir Thomas Fowell Buxton), in 1829, after his election to the House of Commons, was called upon by the West India interest, some fifty or sixty strong, who said, O'Connell, you have been accustomed to act with Clarkson and Wilberforce, Lushington and Brougham, to speak on the platform of Freemasons' Hall and advocate what is called the abolition cause. Mark this! If you will break loose from these associates, if you will close your mouth on the slave question, you may reckon on our undivided support on Irish matters. Whenever your country's claims come up, you shall be sure of fifty votes on your side. No, said O'Connell, let God care for Ireland; I will never shut my mouth on the slave question to save her! (Wendell Phillips, speech at