[Letter To] Dear Mrs. Chapman

[Letter To] Dear Mrs. Chapman

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In the same letter, on May 25, she writes of failed attempts to bring up the subjects of Maria's letter at her society's meetings. Soon after the rupture occassioned by the "Fitchburg Resolutions" her society voted to take $12 worth of the "Liberator" and to send an expression of confidence and sympathy for its Editor. She wishes Maria to talk to Garrison "for a Dialogue on a department of Women's Rights. Many friends are desirious that Garrison and Wendell Phillips should lecture at Fitchburg.
Eliza Fuller Gill writes to Maria Weston Chapman in regards to sympathizing with Maria on recent trials. She writes, "these movements have made husband and myself more thorough garrisonites than ever ." She plans on bringing the subjects of Maria's letter before her society. Ministerial influence in Fitchburg is against reforms. She writes that she does not enjoy going to church because "our children should thus constantly listen to such conscience searing sentiments. That my very dear brother..should join the crusade against Garrison, is painful."
Branch Call Number: MS A.9.2 v.11, p.90
Characteristics: 1 leaf (4 p.) ; 26 cm


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