hide Matching Documents

Your search returned 17 results in 3 document sections:

Wendell Phillips, Theodore C. Pease, Speeches, Lectures and Letters of Wendell Phillips: Volume 1, The murder of Lovejoy. (search)
rt Room. Resolutions, drawn by Hon. B. F. Hallett, were unanimously adopted, and measures taken to secure a much larger number of names to the petition. This call the Mayor and Aldermen obeyed. The meeting was held on the 8th of December, and organized, with the Hon. Jonathan Phillips for Chairman. Dr. Channing made a brief and eloquent address. Resolutions, drawn by him, were then read and offered by Mr. Hallett, and seconded in an able speech by George S. Hillard; Esq. The Hon. James T. Austin, Attorney-General of the Commonwealth, allowed in a speech of the utmost bitterness, styled by the Boston Atlas a few days after most able and triumphant. He compared the slaves to a menagerie of wild beasts, and the rioters at Alton to the orderly mob which threw the tea overboard in 1773, --talked of the conflict of laws between Missouri and Illinois,--declared that Lovejoy was presumptuous and imprudent, and died as the fool dieth ; in direct and most insulting reference to Dr.
Wendell Phillips, Theodore C. Pease, Speeches, Lectures and Letters of Wendell Phillips: Volume 1, chapter 9 (search)
, Andrews of Newburyport, Holmes of Rochester, Hills of Pittsfield, Austin of Charlestown (High Sheriff of Middlesex County), Leland of Roxbur(present Chief Justice of the Commonwealth), Marston of Barnstable, Austin of Boston (since Attorney-General of the Commonwealth), and Bartlethe general current of the discussion. The next speaker is James Trecothick Austin,---the name of one who will not be suspected of being too to quote him on my side. Nobody objects to this provision, said Mr. Austin. There sat Prescott, Shaw, Webster, Story, Lincoln,--the men whons. The remonstrant here says, I have not touched a statute. Mr. Austin says, No matter whether you have or not; $ a man may do a vast de the very nature and intent of the power, which is well stated by Mr. Austin, when he says that a judge who has lost the confidence of the comw, but cannot be technically held by impeachments. Remember what Mr. Austin says, describing just this case in the extract I have twice quote
42, a. 72 [g. s. Woburn 2d B. G.]. Ellen, dau. of Doct., d. 25 Aug. 1842, a. 3 1/2. Wyman's Charlestown Genealogies and Estates, 400; see Sewall's Woburn, 614-15. Garfield, Hannah Maria. and Zaccheus Bemis of Camb., m. 5 May, 1839. Gay, Lucy, d. 6 Mar. 1828, a. 29, wife of John Gay—(g. s.). Gemini—twin infants—d. 7 Mar. 1795, a. 8 hours. Geohagan, Michael, of Boston, and Prudence Winship of Camb., m. 10 May, 1744. See Wyman, 404. See Thornton. Gerry, Catherine, and James Trecothick Austin of Camb. m. 2 Oct. 1806. Dau. of Vice President Elbridge Gerry, then of Camb. Gibson, wife of Thomas—Irish—d. 30 Apr. 1839, a. 30. Gilbert, Asahel, and Charlotte Thorndike of Boston, m. 10 Dec. 1827. Gilmore, Mary [lived at the Teels—to Harvard] adm. Pct. ch. 18 Sept. 1791; Patty Flyng, dau. of Wid. Mary, bap. 18 Sept. 1791. See Wyman, 410, 935. Gilson, Asa, of Boston, and Lydia Cutter of W. Camb., m. 16 May, 1819. See Cutter (par. 28). Gladdeus, Lucretia, d.