Browsing named entities in Elias Nason, The Life and Times of Charles Sumner: His Boyhood, Education and Public Career.. You can also browse the collection for George Sumner or search for George Sumner in all documents.

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persons standing by his bedside. His brother George Sumner soon came to Washington, and, in conve brother of the wounded senator. As soon as Mr. Sumner was able, he gave, while lying in his bed, ttered or not. On the cross-examination of Mr. Sumner, he stated that he was entirely without armss assault. In answer to a cross-question, Mr. Sumner replied that what he had said of Mr. Butler break through. The news of the outrage on Mr. Sumner was borne with lightning speed to every sectf Mr. Brooks without condition or limitation. Sumner, in particular, ought to have nine and thirty Washington, these brutal words were inscribed, Sumner and Kansas: let them bleed! On the day subs, 1857. Dr. Boyle, who dressed the wounds of Mr. Sumner in the lobby of the Senate-chamber, attended the duel was prevented. The damage done to Mr. Sumner's system was most serious and alarming; and,ave revived my early faith in human nature. Mr. Sumner also, on the 13th, wrote a letter to Carlos [2 more...]
s of the Union arms. death of Mr. Lincoln. Mr. Sumner's Eulogy. letter to Mr. Garfield. Who i along the sky. Tobias Smollett. Although Mr. Sumner had labored with untiring assiduity for the Mr. Hendricks of Indiana said, in respect to Mr. Sumner's persistency in following up his amendmentsooper Institute, New York, Sept. 10, 1863, Mr, Sumner, in a calm, dispassionate, and exhaustive speeath of slavery. The following tribute to Mr. Sumner for this great effort appeared in The nationars to great advantage. The Latin verse, as Mr. Sumner clearly shows, was prepared by the celebrated in this article, it might be supposed that Mr. Sumner had spent his life as a bibliophile, amusing! On the opening of Congress in December, Mr. Sumner was in his seat, and again ready for action their civil rights and privileges; and, for Mr. Sumner's efforts in carrying it through Congress, t serious. But Mr. Lincoln knew the worth of Mr. Sumner; and, besides, vindictive feelings had no pl[21 more...]