every newspaper in Massachusetts.
Thus my client, the Prussian stranger, began its journey from the Plymouth Rock. Address at Framingham.
The convention after two days session, adopted resolutions endorsing Mr. Brooks' views.
At all the conventions Mr. Brooks attended and where he spoke, it was his custom to have resolutions adopted, and these resolutions he prepared beforehand, so there was a unanimity in the demands.
This Plymouth convention was followed in quick succession during December by others at Hingham, Duxbury, New Bedford, Fairhaven and Bridgewater.
Evidently there was then no Christmas rush.
He must have been satisfied with the response at these meetings, for again he calls another convention; this time it is for the specific purpose of securing for the Old Colony a seminary for teachers.
The call was dated January 5, 1837, and was for a convention at Halifax on January 24, 1837.
But after this call was issued and before the convention was held, a couple of e
ardens and orchards, even as late as the last century.
At the foot of what is now Milk street was Oliver's dock.
It was in this vicinity, in 1765, that Lemuel Cox and his brother Jesse, bought a house and land of William Lowder.
The lot was situated on the south side of Batterymarch street with a frontage of about eighty-four feet, and a depth of about one hundred and forty-five feet. In May, 1768, he bought thirty acres of land in Malden of his brother Unite, which he disposed of in December, to John Wait, Jr.
In the Spring of 1767 (30 May), we find him returning from South Carolina, on the schooner Three Brothers, as Mr. Lemuel Cox, wheelwright.
After the Boston Port Bill, the patriotic element, as we would call them now, though the government then styled them as turbulent and disloyal, met in gatherings in August each year, and dined at the Liberty Tree in Dorchester.
Among the diners, 14 August, 1769, was Lemuel Cox.
As to the later sentiments of Lemuel Cox, invest