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Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 1, Chapter 4: College Life.—September, 1826, to September, 1830.—age, 15-19. (search)
gle year. These were carefully filed at the time, and preserved by him. In his Sophomore year (May 13, 1828), eighteen members of the class received deturs; but his name is not among them. At the Junior exhibition (April 28, 1829), Frost, Andrews, and Sumner were assigned parts in a Greek dialogue, respectively as mathematician, linguist, and orator. Sumner was reluctant to take his-part, but yielded to the entreaty of his father, who was anxious that he should have the good opinion of this man has been denied the possession of high intellectual powers! At the Commencement, Aug. 25, 1830, twenty-four of the forty-eight members of his class were awarded parts. The highest honors were borne by Hopkinson, Stearns, Tower, and Andrews. Sumner's was an inferior part, not equal to his general ability or merits as a scholar, nor what his classmates thought he deserved, but all that his standing in the regular course strictly admitted. He was one of four in a conference on The
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 1, Chapter 14: first weeks in London.—June and July, 1838.—Age, 27. (search)
Westminster Hall,—the bench of Tindal, Eldon, and Coke,—while Sergeants Wilde and Talfourd, Atcherley David Francis Atcherley, 1783-1845. The Annual Register of 1845 (his death was on July 6) gives an account of his professional career. and Andrews argued before me. He has expressed the greatest admiration of your character. At dinner at his house I met Lord Abinger, the ViceChancellor, Mr. Justice Patteson, &c. With the Vice-Chancellor I had a long conversation about you and your works; hout any effort on my part. Most of the judges I personally know, and almost all the eminent barristers. When I enter Westminster Hall, I have a place (I decline to sit on the bench) in the Sergeants' row of the Common Pleas, with Talfourd and Andrews and Wilde; or in the Queen's Counsel row of the Queen's Bench, with Sir F. Pollock, and the Attorney-General. Then I know a vast number of younger men, whom I meet familiarly in the court room or at the clubs. Not a day passes without my layi