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.262; tribute from Cropper, 262; opposes Colon. Soc., 301, 434, and Cresson, 305; on G.'s labors against Cresson, 367; at Exeter Hall, 377; circular for Manual Labor School, 434, 443; arrives in U. S., 422, 434; at Am. A. S. S. anniversary, 446; reproves G.'s language, 457; literary style, 461; mobbed, 2.67, 86, address to 70 agents, 116; opposes female delegates at World's Convention, 370, 371; hostility to G., 431.—Letters to A. Buffum, 1.367, Helen Benson, 457, John Murray, 2.431. Stuart, James, 1.231. Stuart, Moses, Rev. [1780-1852], represses A. S. sentiment at Andover, 1.475, 2.3. Sturge, Joseph [1793-1859], founds Brit. and Foreign A. S. S., 2.352, introduces Clarkson at World's Convention, 367; opposes women delegates, 353, 369. Suffield, Lord [1781-1835], English abolitionists, 1.351; signs protest against Colon. Soc., 361. Sullivan, Catherine M., 2.47. Sumner, Charles [1811-1874], reports Brougham's speech on Thompson, 1.436, subscribes for Lib., 2.35, lette
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 8: the Liberator1831. (search)
ench tyrant, Charles the Tenth, furnish so many reasons to the slaves why they should obtain their rights by violence. Subsequently, an able analysis of the Appeal, with extracts, by an anonymous contributor, filled the place of honor in several numbers of the paper, Lib. 1.69, 77, 85. at no great interval before the Nat Turner rising in Virginia. The Virginia House of Delegates took notice of Walker's appeal in a bill To prevent the circulation of seditious writings (ante, p. 162, James Stuart's Three years in America, and the monthly Abolitionist, p. 98). The incendiary character of the Liberator was not fully developed till its seventeenth number, when the plain heading gave way to an ornamental one, surmounted by a rude but effective cut, representing a slaveauction, appropriately located at the seat of the National Lib. 1.67. Government, indicated on the left side by the Capitol in the distance, with the American flag (on which is conspicuous the word liberty) float
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 4, Chapter 10: death of Mrs. Garrison.—final visit to England.—1876, 1877. (search)
now came together, and an almost overpowering sense of the magnitude of their task and the formidable obstacles yet to be overcome seemed to rest upon them. William Shaen, An eminent solicitor, who received his legal training under Wm. H. Ashurst. No man in London was more active in every philanthropic movement. a long-time friend of Mr. Garrison, presided, and, after giving a clear and able summary of their past labors and the present position of the movement, and introducing Professor James Stuart and Sir Harcourt Johnstone (the latter the Parliamentary leader for repeal of the Acts) to make their reports, he asked for a few words of encouragement from their American guest, the thought of whose career ought to relieve any momentary depression on their part. Especially did he invite him to give an account of his early labors and sufferings; but Mr. Garrison, on rising, brushed aside, with a smile, those light afflictions which were but for a moment and were hardly worth talki
lcox, of Van Buren, adjutant; Malcolm Simms, of Hempstead, quartermaster; Elias B. Moore. of Fayetteville, commissary. The company organization after the election of Colonel Gratiot, who had been captain of Company A, was as follows, so far as is now recalled: Company A, Hempstead county, Capt. Daniel W. Jones; Company B, Washington county, Capt. S. K. Bell; Company C, Crawford county, Capt. T. B. Brown; Company E, Sebastian county, Capt. John Griffith; Company F, Crawford county, Capt. James Stuart. Colonel Gratiot, a native of St. Louis, Mo., and a graduate of the military academy at West Point, served during the Mexican war as lieutenant of artillery, and then, resigning his commission and studying law, settled at the town of Washington, Hempstead county, in 1848, but did not enter actively in the practice of the profession His sister, wife of Bernard Hempstead, resided there. The family was of French extraction. On the call for troops to resist invasion he offered his serv
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Gregg's brigade of South Carolinians in the Second. Battle of Manassas. (search)
with their foes. But our work was not yet over for the day. Another assault was preparing for us. This time it was Phil. Kearney, a distinguished soldier in the Mexican war, one for whom South Carolinians had a very kindly feeling from his intimacy with a beloved son of the State who had fallen, killed by the Indians, in a small affair a year or two before the breaking out of the war, and in whose death the State had felt that she had lost a young soldier of brilliant promise. Lieutenant James Stuart, who had distinguished himself in Mexico and was killed by the Indians in 1851. Kearney, who was to die before our division but three days after, was now forming his line for another determined effort to turn our left and drive us from the position we had held all day. General Gordon says: Army of Virginia, Gordon, page 274. The Federal line was formed with Poe's brigade on the right, Birney on the left, and Robinson in reserve. Before it were the six brigades of A. P. Hill
of towns were even ready, if they had been encouraged, to fight on their side; Adair, 248, 249. but the general distrust announced the approach of war. Captain Stuart to Governor Lyttleton, 26 September, 1759. Lieutenant Coytmore to Lyttleton, 26 September, 1759. Lyttleton, hurried on by zeal to display authority, and est day of July, reached Fort Prince George. The retreat of Montgomery was the knell of the famished Fort Loudoun. By the unanimous resolve of the officers, James Stuart, afterwards Indian agent for the Southern division, repaired to Chotee, and agreed on terms of capitulation, In Lords of Trade, of Nov. 11, 1760 which neithe, 21 Oct., 1760. But friendship lives in the heart of the savage. chap. XV.} 1760. Listen to the tale of a red man's fidelity. Attakullakulla, hearing that Stuart, his friend, was a prisoner, hastened to ransom him, by giving every thing he could command; and when Oconostata, in a great council at Chotee, would have compell
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