Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 18, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for May or search for May in all documents.

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, 100; different spectators, 300--the latter controlling the meeting. Susan B. Anthony, Rev. Mr. May, Aaron M. Powell, and Elizabeth C. Stanton, came upon the platform, and were received with apremarks were received with applause, like all that was said by the speakers on the platform. Rev. Mr May undertook to speak, and he was served in the same manner that Mrs. Stanton had been — applauded into silence. Finally Mr. May gave up and took his seat. The indomitable Susan then essayed to speak, but was no more fortunate than those who had gone before her. Aaron M. Powell walkewas of no use. Friend and foe of agitation were alike silenced by the clamor that reigned. Mr. May arose and invited anybody who had anything to say in defence of the Fugitive Slave law to say i R. L Swift replied that it was a law of the land, and the people were bound to obey it. Mr. May made an effort to read a series of resolutions, which he had in his hand. At the first attempt