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Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 4, chapter 10 (search)
gs to trouble me. You cannot enter into the depths of my sorrows, which revive at every stage. To think that in Boston I am homeless is very bitter. To Dr. Howe he had already written:— I hear much of a new hotel in Boston,—the St. James. Is this the place for me? And how are its charges? Nothing perhaps can show how entirely homeless I am in Boston better than this inquiry. The old house belongs to another, and there is no roof for me in the city of my birth. I had thought of Parker's, hut this will be hot and crowded. Better still would be a couple of good rooms, which I might occupy permanently, in some private house. I have put so much money into house and pictures here, to say nothing of trees and shrubs and green grass, that I must economize elsewhere. I hope you are well, and your children. When will Flossy be married? Shortly after arriving, Sumner attended in Boston the municipal banquet given to his old Free-Soil coadjutor, Anson Burlingame, who was now
25, p. 4, col. 4; Nov. 26, p. 4, cols. 2, 6; Nov. 27, p. 4, cols. 4, 5. —Sen. Sumner's speech. International law. Joel Parker. North American Rev., vol. 95, p. 1. Massachusetts. Anti-slavery Society, annual meeting disturbed by riotous dndrew; text, with editorial comment. Boston Evening Journal, Jan. 5, 1861, p. 2, cols. 1-7. —Constitutionality of. Joel Parker. Boston Evening Journal, Jan. 19, 1861, p. 2, col. 4; Jan. 22, p. 2, col. 3; Jan. 28, p. 2, col. 3; Jan. 31, p. 4, cohe Potomac. Col. Hampton S. Thomas. United Service Mag., new ser., vol. 1, p. 1. Rebellion. Character of the. Joel Parker. North American rev., vol. 95, p. 500. — The; rev., in part, of Greeley's American conflict and Pollard's SouthernSouth, at date; editorial. Boston Evening Journal, Jan. 29, 1861, p. 2, col. 1; Jan. 30, p. 2, col. 2. — Right of. Joel Parker. North American Rev., vol. 93, p. 212. — Threats of, and grievances of the South, in report of speech by Chas.
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, Index of names of persons. (search)
B. F., 329 Parker, C. C., 475 Parker, C. H., 329 Parker, C. T., 329 Parker, D. F., 224, 436 Parker, D. S., 330, 475 Parker, David, 2d, 583 Parker, Dexter F., 695 Parker, E. G., 436 Parker, E. M., 695 Parker, E. N., 112 Parker, Edgar, 387 Parker, F. A., 695 Parker, F. G., 387 Parker, F. J., 224, 607, 695 Parker, F. W., 330 Parker, G. C., 330 Parker, G. W., 112 Parker, H. J., 330 Parker, J. C., 112 Parker, J. D., Jr., 330 Parker, J. L., 607 Parker, J. M. G., 330 Parker, Joel, 695 Parker, John L., 330 Parker, N. G., 493, 695 Parker, R. M., 330 Parker, Scollay, 112 Parker, T. D., 436, 547 Parker, T. J., 330 Parker, T. K., 330 Parker, T. S., 695 Parker, W. C., 112 Parker, W. E., 330 Parker, W. H., 695 Parker, W. W., 330 Parker, William, 112 Parkhurst, M. C., 330 Parkhurst, M. M., 330 Parkhurst, V. P., 330 Parkinson, E. T., 330, 436 Parkinson, Henry, 330 Parkinson, John, 330 Parks, G. H, 112 Parks, John, 583 Parks, Salem, 573 Parlin, W. D
ht 5,000 muskets and 80,000 ball cartridges for the State. Secretary Thompson, acting as Commissioner from Mississippi to North Carolina, is in Raleigh, N. C. Ex-Gov. McDonald, of Ga., who died a few days since was the President of the memorable Southern Rights' Convention, at Nashville, Tenn., in 1850. His last public position was that of Elector on the Breckinridge ticket in Georgia. The citizens of Massachusetts and the Personal Liberty Bills. Chief Justice Shaw, B. R. Curtis, Joel Parker, and other citizens of Massachusetts equally distinguished, have addressed a letter to the people of that State on the Personal Liberty Bills, which they declare to be unconstitutional. They urge strongly the repeal of them, and say: We know it is doubted by some whether the present is an opportune moment to abrogate them. It is said — We grant these laws are wrong, but will you repeal them under a threat? We answer no. We would do nothing under a threat. We would repeal them un
The Daily Dispatch: January 2, 1861., [Electronic resource], The Massachusetts Personal Liberty bill. (search)
The Massachusetts Personal Liberty bill. --Judge Joel Parker, of the Cambridge Law School, an eminent jurist of Massachusetts, has published a letter in the Boston Journal (Republican) of Friday, pronouncing the Personal Liberty bill of that State clearly unconstitutional. The Journal itself ably advocates the repeal of the law in question.--It candidly says: "The question put to the people of Massachusetts this day is; Will you help your enemies or your friends? or, broader and deeper still, will you preserve the Union or destroy it? We believe that the repeal of this Personal Liberty bill in Massachusetts will be followed by like action in other States. We believe that single act, without other concessions, and without any compromise of principle, will so strengthen the hands of our Union friends in the slave States as to place those States under their control, and that nothing short of it will do it, and therefore that Union or disunion depends more upon the action
to do. The People's State Convention met in Boston on the 7th instant. Among the addresses was one delivered by Hon. Joel Parker, from which we make the annexed extract. The remarks of Mr. Saltonstall in regard to the proposition to remove General McClellan, are also given. Mr. Parker, speaking of the Gubernatorial caucus, says: And here, at the outset, I desire to express my emphatic and unqualified condemnation of that and all similar meetings, whatever may be their ostensible or of the loyal Governors on the top of the Alleghenies, to be held on the 24th of September. The object of this meeting, Judge Parker argued, was not for the purpose of making any such suggestions to the Executive as are bed in their address, which couts of derision that they inferred from Mr. Saltonstall's statement that Gov. Andrew was the person referred to.] Judge Parker continued his remarks. Resistance to the enrollment in Luzerne county, Pa. The Carbondale Advance says:
Herald, of the 5th, show a most extraordinary change in the political condition of these States.--In New York, Horatio Seymour, Dem., is elected; fifteen Democrats and three Republicans electted to Congress. In Massachusetts, Governor Address, Republican, is re-elected, and nine Republicans and one Democrat elected to Congress. In 162 towns Andrews gets 45 332, and Sevens, Dem., 29,014. Andrews's majority will reach 25,000. The Legislature will be strongly Republican. In New Jersey, Joel Parker, Dem., is elected Governor, and the whole Democratic delegation to Congress is elected. A dispatch says "the Democrats have swept the State."--In Michigan the Republican State ticket is elected by a majority of about 5,000. From Missouri there is little upon which to form an estimate. In four wards in St. Louis the vote for Congressmen stood: Blair, 1,930; Kyce. Proclamation Repub, 1,954, Sogey, Dem., 232. In Illinois the returns from seventy towns give Ingersoll, Rep., for Governor
ems to be indicative of a unity of purpose, which is, under all circumstances, the best guaranty of efficient action. Gov. Parker, of New Jersey, and Gov. Seymour, have done well. They have shown the rebel leaders that when it comes to a Northern ac, their time being up, volunteered to go to Pennsylvania, and were accepted. The following is the proclamation of Governor Parker, of New Jersey, for troops: Jersey men, the State of Pennsylvania in invaded. A hostile army is now occupying this emergency. The organization of these troops will be given in general orders as soon as practicable. (Signed,) Joel Parker. The following dispatches show what the Jerseymen are doing: Newark, N. J., June 17.--The first Newark ave offered their services to the Government, and been accepted for a short term of service. Trenton, June 17.--Governor Parker, up to the present time, has had tendered 1,500 men for immediate service. The 23d regiment of nine months men star
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