327, at N. Y. anniversary, 348, at Chardon St. Convention, 424-426.—Letters to G., 1.304, 466, 2.223, 293, F. Jackson, 2.60, H. C. Wright, 2.94; from G., 1.221, 314, 428, 431, 450, 2.56, 66, 85, 113, 209, 224, 236, 241, 261, 401, H. Ware, Jr., 1.462, 465, Henry Benson, 1.261, 262, 286, G. W. Benson, 1.471, C. C. Burleigh, 1.476.
Means, Isaac, instigates Boston mob, 2.10, 43.
Med case, judge and counsel, 2.79, fee, 49.
Medcalf, William, 1.167.
Mellen, George W. F., 2.428.
Mellen, Prentiss [1764-1840], 1.302.
Mercantile Journal (Boston), 2.35.
Merchants' Hall, office of National Philanthropist, 1.80; of Liberator, 220.
Mercury (Charleston), news as to Walker's Appeal, 1.240; favors a hostile Southern Confederacy, 2.76.
Meredith, Jonathan, 1.168.
Methodists, N. H. bishops' pro-slavery pastoral letter, 1.477; Gen. Conference censures abolitionists, 2.78, rules out slave testimony, 350; growth of A. S. sentiment, 243.—See also W. Fisk, L. Lee, O. Scott, G. Storrs, L
ngress and in the British Parliament.
London Star, June 21.
the London Times, August 7, in referring to the speech as an alleged provocation for violence, said: The speech was elaborately strong, but not stronger than many delivered within the walls of our own Parliament during the discussion on the Reform and Emancipation bills.
James W. Grimes said in a speech , at Burlington, Iowa: His [Sumner's] speech fell short in invective of the philippics of Randolph, Calhoun, McDuffie, Hayne, Prentiss, and Henry A. Wise.
It was diluted when compared to Webster's onslaught upon Charles J. Ingersoll.
（Grimes's life, p. 80.) The style of debate.
marked by threats and epithets, which the partisans of slavery in Congress had long practised, is treated in Sumner's speech on The Barbarism of Slavery, June 4, 1860, Works, vol.
v. pp. 85-99.
At the close of the final encounter Sumner received hearty congratulations from political friends, who crowded about him, their faces beaming with de