not till January, 1836, that the time came for Edward Everett, Governor of Massachusetts, to take notice of the entreaties of the Southern States.
In his Message ttee, that the work was done which put an end to Southern hopes of enslaving Massachusetts.
The great attempt was foiled.
The South had done its utmost to suppress bolitionists' phrase is thus truer than it seemed.
Peleg Sprague, one of Massachusetts' most distinguished men, a United States Senator and former Congressman, any Governor Everett to consider the requests from Southern legislatures that Massachusetts should do something to suppress Anti-slavery.
The first hearing in the matlic — not to the public of the city of Boston, but to the people of the State of Massachusetts who were watching the whole proceeding with passionate interest.
Wouldhe fray by the extraordinary speech of James T. Austin, attorney-general of Massachusetts and leader of the conservatives.
Austin declared that Lovejoy was not only