f delegates to be both a worthy and an available candidate.
A small number of delegates from New England stood faithfully by Webster.
The convention put forth no platform of principles and measuressembly distinguished for that loyalty to moral principle which has been the life and glory of New England.
Finding no hall large enough, the multitude thronged upon the Common.
The venerable Samueld said: The young man who hisses will regret it ere his hair turns gray.
He can be no son of New England; her soil would spurn him.
That rebuke restored quiet, and afterwards the speaker and those speech at Worcester in June, in which he mentioned the secret influence that went forth from New England, especially from Massachusetts, and contributed powerfully to Taylor's nomination, and in whirs and flesh-mongers of Louisiana and Mississippi, and the cotton-spinners and traffickers of New England; between the lords of the lash and the lords of the loom,—led to a correspondence with Nathan