ith the Plaindealer, his connection with the public, in a great measure, ceased.
His steady and intimate friend, personal as well as political, Theodore Sedgwick, Jun., a gentleman who has, on many occasions, proved himself worthy of his liberty-loving ancestry, thus speaks of him in his private life at this period: Amid the reve true to nature, for to him nature was truth; he spoke right on, with the artlessness and simplicity of a child.
He was born in Plymouth, New Hampshire, in the sixth month of 1794,—a lineal descendant from John Rogers, of martyr-memory.
Educated at Dartmouth College, he studied law with Hon. Richard Fletcher, of Salisbury, New him; and to this end he purchased a small and pleasant farm in his loved Pemigewasset valley, in the hope that he might there recruit his wasted energies.
In the sixth month of the year of his death, in a letter to us, he spoke of his prospects in language which even then brought moisture to our eyes:—
I am striving to get me a