left no trace.
He is not demonstrative in manner, yet he is a true and reliable friend.
His expression is serious, but when excited in speech it grows articulate with the emotions that thrill his soul.
His voice is musical and fits every intonation and cadence, his penetrative intellect is as quick as it is vivid, and does not wait upon labored induction; he darts at once upon the core of his subject, and starts where most reasoners end. He is familiar with the Latin and Greek classics; Tacitus is his favorite author.
Disciplined by such an education, his tastes are always correct.
In the subtle game of law he is as adroit as a general in the field; when he gets into his subject and is warmed with it, he utters words of fire that carry the listener along captive with him. If his argument is close to the point, it is at the same time full of his adversary's inconsistencies.
He is renowned for his ability to sway courts by his logic, almost irresistible, and his juries by his fas