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Courier of July 18, containing the terms of settlement, and an article severely criticising Mr. Burlingame's action, was placed in his hands by his colleague, Timothy Davis. He immediately declared to Mr. Davis that he would withdraw the whole of his part of the settlement, and he published a card in the National Intelligencer ofMr. Davis that he would withdraw the whole of his part of the settlement, and he published a card in the National Intelligencer of July 22, in which he placed himself upon his speech, yielding nothing and retracting nothing. Of course, Brooks took action at once, and sent a challenge by Gen. Joseph Lane of Oregon. It was promptly accepted, and the arrangements and details were referred to Lewis D. Campbell of Ohio. Burlingame absented himself from the Ho: My friend, you know my position; I want you to explain my conduct to my friends, and to defend my memory if anything happens to me. Late in the evening he met Mr. Davis and walked with him in the park near the City Hall. He then, at that hour, supposed he should meet Brooks early the next morning; and he confided to his colleag
Courier of July 18, containing the terms of settlement, and an article severely criticising Mr. Burlingame's action, was placed in his hands by his colleague, Timothy Davis. He immediately declared to Mr. Davis that he would withdraw the whole of his part of the settlement, and he published a card in the National Intelligencer ofMr. Davis that he would withdraw the whole of his part of the settlement, and he published a card in the National Intelligencer of July 22, in which he placed himself upon his speech, yielding nothing and retracting nothing. Of course, Brooks took action at once, and sent a challenge by Gen. Joseph Lane of Oregon. It was promptly accepted, and the arrangements and details were referred to Lewis D. Campbell of Ohio. Burlingame absented himself from the Ho: My friend, you know my position; I want you to explain my conduct to my friends, and to defend my memory if anything happens to me. Late in the evening he met Mr. Davis and walked with him in the park near the City Hall. He then, at that hour, supposed he should meet Brooks early the next morning; and he confided to his colleag
m. second, Mary Richardson, 4 Apr. 1813. Mary, second w. of Benjamin, was adm. Pct. ch. 28 Oct. 1827. (He d. 23 Sept. 1845, a. 70.) 18. Amos, s. of William (8), and w. Rebecca, o. c. 27 Aug. 1815; and Amos, sat. 8, Henry Yeend, aet. 6, Timothy Davis, aet. 4, and Samuel, aet. 2, chil. of Amos, were all bap. 27 Aug. 1815. 19. Nathaniel, s. of Daniel (9), had son, d. 7 Oct. 1797, a. 2 yrs.; Abigail, his dau., m. Elijah Cutter, 4 Jan. 1818—Cutter (par. 67); Deborah, m. James Wait, 5 Mayiam A. Russell, Jr. of Charlestown, 24 June, 1838. Hinds, Israel, m. Wid. Sarah Swan-both Camb.—20 Feb. 1755—fee 31s. 6d. Israel o. s. here 26 Feb. 1758. Had Mary, b. Nov. 1755, bap. (aet. 4) 30 Nov. 1760; Jane, bap. 26 Mar. 1758, m. Jona. Davis and Francis Locke. Mary had son b.—1777, who d. 27 June, 1778, a. 16 mos. Israel Hinds was a soldier in the French War. Hodgkins, Elizabeth, and Jacob Newhall, m. 21 Aug. 1766. Holden, Simon, had w. Abigail, adm. Pct. ch. 13 June, 1742,