Adams's office, September 19, at which Adams, Palfrey, Phillips, and Sumner considered the subject ored seamen) sojourning in South Carolina.
Palfrey's Letter to a Friend.
After the first or sec vol.
III. pp. 469, 474.
Sumner wrote to Palfrey, December 10, from the United States Circuit the Courier.
Dec. 23, 1847, Honor to John Gorham Palfrey.
Jan. 6, 1848, Mr. Palfrey and Mr. WinMr. Palfrey and Mr. Winthrop.
They were signed with a *, but they were known to be Sumner's at the time, with no purpose tive methods of opposing slavery and the war. Palfrey, as he contended, was in favor of determined d the civil service reform,
He said: He [Mr. Palfrey as Secretary of the Commonwealth] declined he latter declined, as appears in a letter to Palfrey:—
I am placed in a dilemma which is moohnson, and of Northern men like Giddings and Palfrey, and maintained that they effectually answereamount, like Mann; and while it was right for Palfrey to question him, it was equally his right, ev