rring words that shall move the whole land.
Send them home, and we will publish them.
To Thomas Crawford, Rome. Boston, May 14, 1842.
my dear Crawford,--. . . After I had completed my subscription for the Orpheus,—that is, after I had got all the names on paper that I supposed would subscribe,—I put the subscription-paper into a pigeon-hole without collecting the money, where it lay undisturbed, among other documents, till I was aroused from my slumbers by your most welcome letter of Jan. 4. . . .
I read Greene's letters in the Knickerbocker with great pleasure.
1 fear that there is but little chance of any great change with regard to his consulate.
Perhaps you are aware that I made an effort to bring about some improvement.
He wrote letters to members of Congress and persons of influence in behalf of the Consulate at Rome. Mr. Webster said there would be no difficulty in appropriating one thousand dollars to our Consul at Rome, by way of salary; and said that he would