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Box Small Collections Box 75



Contains 29 Results:

Mary S. Stetson for her father, Brooklyn County, New York, to "Dear Friend" William Lloyd Garrison, 1876 May 11

 Item — Box: Small Collections Box 75, Folder: 1, Item: 7
Identifier: id152259
Scope and Contents

Written for her father, who expresses sympathy for Mrs. Garrison's death; he knew her as a child in 1825. Bears a short personal condolence from Mary herself.

Dates: 1876 May 11

Parker Pillsbury, Concord, New Hampshire, to "My dear friend May", 1884 July 2

 Item — Box: Small Collections Box 75, Folder: 1, Item: 8
Identifier: id152260
Scope and Contents

Mr. Phillips and the Wallcots have passed away and Parker Pillsbury feels that there is nothing left that is dear to him; William Lloyd Garrison is hospitable; one thousand of his books have sold and he still has one thousand left that he cannot sell; he is in relatively good health. Stationery is an advertisement for Parker Pillsbury's book, Acts of the Anti-Slavery Apostles.

Dates: 1884 July 2

Photograph of Mary Grew, undated

 Item — Box: Small Collections Box 75, Folder: 1, Item: 9
Identifier: id152261
Scope and Contents

2 1/4", 3 5/8", black and white, head and shoulders view. Photograph.

Dates: undated

Henry Grew, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, "to the Friends of Righteousness and humanity to convene at West Chester on the 25th inst.", 1861 October 23

 Item — Box: Small Collections Box 75, Folder: 1, Item: 3
Identifier: id152255
Scope and Contents Regrets that he cannot attend the abolitionist meeting; hopes God will guide the convention; afraid that "the Temptor" will turn them from a "right end" and make them use "wrong means"; God may use the Civil War to bring about abolition, but he may allow wicked men to accomplish this; the faithful are obligated to not support the war if it is not a "right measure to accomplish a right end"; the war is not just because it seeks merely to restore the pre-war government that allowed slavery;...
Dates: 1861 October 23