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Had the Church dealt then with its own criminals with a strong hand, 2 or had the " reconciliation" of Freitval July, 11 70 3 been sincere on the part of the King, the way for Becket would have been cleared. But jurisdiction was to be fought out; for what might not come next?

That was the sentence canon law passed upon clerical offenders for the greater crimes. The pity of it is, that the great moral idea of establishing the rule of equity in secular affairs was to be caught and broken on the wheel of an issue which did not involve the existence of church authority and should never have arisen — broken beyond prospect of recov- ery; for no Englishman appeared or was to appear, after Becket, to take up the cause, with his vision and ability and so much to favor what he stood for.

England was to "muddle" along in such way as selfish individualism from time to time suggested, until muddling should come to be defended as the proper way. And England might have had Becket. A glance will suffice. Note the criminal law of the secular courts; what that was of the Church and of ecclesiastics. See also Letter to the Pope , Giles, 1. Thomas of Canterbury, Aubrey de Vere. But the plain story is more eloquent than panegyric. Such an issue had not arisen.

But upon questions of his time, Becket found no such difficulty; no thought arose in his mind of trouble over the papacy itself — that was the accepted bond of unity, accepted by the King himself.

The only question that could arise was in regard to the place of the papacy, the question in the Constitutions of Clarendon.

That could not be vital; Henry's victory did not hurt the Church as a moral force. But Becket might well think the Constitutions the beginning, as he did, of things that were vital; hence his unbending opposition. The pope did not con- sider that any vital issue was raised, and at first wished Becket to yield. Nor of course did the clergy who opposed Becket consider any thing vital in question. The pope's attempt in to bring about a reconciliation between Becket and the King is further evidence.

Hutton, , Letter by the pope to Becket. Instead of making profit out of crime, the King and all men would have found it to be a wrong to society, to be dealt with accordingly. Instead of regarding the body 1 as the agent in wrong-doing, and so requiring mutilations and horrid forms of capital punishment, this barbarity would have given place to punishments which could have been defended, as looking to the state of mind — to the man — and dealing with the body to that end only.

There was thus, as Becket pointed out, a "gulf" between the canon and the secular law in this respect; 2 a gulf widened by cupidity. Canon law, for instance, drew such distinction as was made in the temporal courts in regard to homicide.

By canon law, as Becket pointed out, crime turned upon the intent. Thus, said Becket, "if one commit homicide unwillingly, though he is called a homicide and is one, yet he does not incur the guilt of homicide. That I suppose amounted to equity; 5 and, I repeat, there was no fight between Becket and the King on that subject, or on any serious question of law not touching funds.

But supposing, what does not appear in the contest over the 1 Or any other moving object, animate or inanimate. Such was the modification of the process of revenge, which the Church brought about; it was, as has already been said, equity eating into that ancient process — a process in which the family pursuing was its own judge of the case; that was the starting point in the history of law, its furthest outpost.

Was that not the essence of Roman equity? Were not the rigid, native require- ments treated by the praetor as unconscionable exclusion of good men from the protection of law? He had taken his stand; he would not be moved by any ob- stacle. His fight against the Constitutions is sufficient evidence of that. He held and would still hold that equity should be administered in all courts of justice, since it dealt with the very self of responsibility, and anything short of that would be paganism.

The fight would be the harder if the King opposed; but to find man opposing the divine will was the very thing the Church had always to assail. Becket would have flung himself all the more into the conflict. And now to return to changes, what shall be said of contract, that commonest and most necessary of things in life?

Could one, in the absence of evidence, be brought to believe that there was no true doctrine of contract in the secular courts of the middle by which I mean Norman and sub-Norman period of English legal history? Lawyers know that there was none; that is the first thing a law student learns, at least it was the first thing I had to learn — but did not.

A make- shift, an interminable web of subtle and useless refinements and distinctions, in which justice was hopelessly ensnared, to the delight of sophists then, and of antiquaries now, took the place of profound common-sense. The secular courts were forever discussing and dealing in technicalities concerning matters of mere form — debt, covenant, oral promise, misfeasance and nonfeasance, and all the rest; until finally, after centuries of wandering in the wilderness of speculation, they worked out a notion of contract, in which we are living today, as arising, not out of the plain and by the Romans at least sacred fact of promise, but remotely out of wrongs — things ex delicto.

In Roman life Fides was a divinity greatly- revered both in public and in private affairs. Her seat was said to have been in the right hand. And our modern oath with uplifted right hand. Was the physical hand clasp at Rome a symbol of the mental promittere or promise? See Muirhead, Law of Rome, 22, 50, , And on the side of delict or tort the same sort of thing was going on; with the Roman law of culpa, for instance, at hand and fully developed, for general guidance, it was not until the 19th century that there can be said to have been a doctrine of negligence; and still the doctors disagree over the theory.

Oh, it was perhaps only parolz, no "specialty" — nothing in a word, but rubbish. All this long-drawn-out waste, when questions of life and liberty as well as property were in the balance.

The Church was near, with its plain ideas of faith, of "equity and justice," actually proceeding, so far as permitted, in a straightforward way of enforcing promises. And so the answer to secular forms of justice is to be put as before — England might have had jus honorarium for theory, instead of the slough into which she was to slip. The writ process as understood in the 13 th century finally drove equity out of the common law courts; that is, whatever remained of it in matters, chiefly of property, in which writs of the King were used for instituting actions in those courts.

I say nothing of the Council with its almost unlimited power, as not specially bearing upon my theme; the Council had always existed, but no general policy touching law was ever in terms formulated by it — nothing such as I am speaking of, except that, by its action in the Provisions of Oxford , 2 it restrained the use of new writs, action which only hastened the destiny of modern equity.

The King's writ, clever device of a skilful commander, virtually determined the law touching the right to be asserted under it, and the way was now blocked to everything else, and is so still for special purposes; so it was by jus quiritium, but by praetorian law contract was in itself of jus honorarium, of conscience.

And so, I say, equity was put out of the common law courts. The situation became intoler- able, and all kinds of devices were being invented to avoid the rigidity of the law; until at last, about the end of the 14th century, the Chancellor of England, with the King's sanction, made as a stop-gap a court of himself, to be called the Court of Chancery.

This was intended, among other things, to rejuvenate a bankrupt equity, particularly with regard to trusts; it was to be a court of conscience, founded on the canon law and manned until later times by ecclesiastics. So it was to take off some of the work of the Council and of Parliament.

All this is familiar enough even to laymen, and need not have been said but for the emphasis it bears upon the calamity which befell England when Becket was foiled and defeated — under that unfortunate issue. Confusion was certain to follow and increase; confusion immediate, and more confusion finally.

The courts of the land were tied hand and foot, apparently with their own consent — did they not decline to be released? The Court of Chancery was the only remedy; and now, from that time until the last quarter of the 19th century, England, followed by America and English-speaking lands generally, was to be witness to the marvel of judges of rival courts flinging jurisdictional fictions at each other with all the effect of reality.

I have but glanced at one or two phases of the English law in the middle and modern period, but they are as characteristic as they are outstanding. I have had in mind particularly the subject of equity, as rightly making a normal and fundamental part of the law. The courts should always have been able to administer justice in whatsoever way the facts of a cause, sub- 1 The Stat. It should never have been necessary to create a court which should have a monopoly of conscience.

In a word, there should have been no division of courts, and there would have been none if legal collectivism had prevailed. All courts should have had equity powers, and would have had them if the great opportunity had not been allowed to pass.

Theory might have been settled, to steady affairs of the law — to give solidarity to the law; of course no action could be expected to settle questions of detail, or doubts to arise under unknown change of conditions in the future.

But equity, not to go further, is fundamental. The Judicature Acts , took a long step in the right way, but they should have been unnecessary. The step should have been taken in the reign of Henry Plantagenet. Thomas of Canterbury had the mind and the courage to take it, but an untimely issue of jurisdiction turned him away and slew him; still he fell, and lives, a mighty prophet of the doctrine that law is founded in morals, in the sense that mind, the direct cause of conduct, must be the true measure of responsibility, in secular as well as in religious government.

Recognition of this doctrine is steadily gaining ground. It gained momentum in the latter part of the nineteenth century, but apart from statute and contract appears now to be on the wane as a principle of lia- bility.

No rule of law can shut out mind as the responsible cause of conduct. That men exist for the sake of one another, that is, for the sake of society, does not make the test of liability solely objective; society is only collectivism founded on self-discipline, which, for the present purpose, is equity. On the whole subject, Mr. Brooks Adams calls my attention to St.

Paul and Romans, vn. The old native law, or self-seeking individualism, is the "flesh" warring with enlightened law and equity as the "spirit," or legal and moral col- lectivism. There can be no permanent bridging of the two ideas of the soul and the flesh; but there should be unity in law and morals — of the soul itself in its moral function — to include the point reached by Roman jus honorarium.

This is no question of Church and State; the relation of soul and bod '- being no more than a disputed and very doubtful analogy. The following letter has been presented to the Society by Judge Grant. This Alexander was son of John and Elizabeth Whyte Grant of Leith, and was one of six brothers who engaged in commerce in widely separated parts of the world.

Petersburg, Russia, Isaac b. A fourth, Patrick b. In he married as his second wife Anna Powell Mason, daughter of Hon. It was to his son Patrick b. Alexander Grant to Patrick Grant. My dear Nephew, I don't know whether you are aware of, and sincerely hope you do not inherit, a propensity characteristick of our family — I myself, the unworthy head, possessing my full share of it — to that " thief of time," procrastination. To that alone I pray you to attribute my having thus long deferred expressing the gratification I experience at receiving a letter the whole tone and tenour of which confirms the opinion I had formed of the head and heart of the writer, from personal communication with others.

Besides your friend Mr. Tappan, I had the pleasure of hearing of you from a Mr. Bates, the latter, I understood, an intimate friend of your dear mother, on which account we were very desirous of cultivating their acquaintance, but were unfortunately prevented from doing so by the illness of Mrs.

Not so was the case with another of your townsmen, a Mr. Sumner, 1 of whose company we had enough and to spare. He is the very Coryphaeus of "inquisitive travellers" — his 1 George Sumner , a younger brother of Charles Sumner.

Some letters from him are in Proceedings, xlvi. I hear he has been traced to Constantinople, and means to extend his tour to Egypt, in which case I should not at all wonder if he gets introduced to Mohamet himself, and who knows?

During the grand reviews in this neighbourhood, he mounted a hack and got introduced to the grand Duke Michael, 1 the Emperor's brother, whom he very unceremoniously asked to introduce him to the latter, 2 and who, amused with the oddity of the application, consented, and called in as interpreters the Empress 3 and her daughters. They talked a great deal about America, and, among other things, one of the grand dutchesses asked him whether it was possible that there were no servants there, to which he replied, holding up his finger his own account of the affair "Ah, Miss, I see you have been reading mother Trollope"!

One thing I learnt from him which gave me great pleasure, which was, that his brother, a schoolfellow of yours, had told him you were an excellent classical scholar. I hope you do not lose what you have learnt, as your two older cousins have, I am sorry to say, done almost completely; but, on the contrary, keep daily adding to your store. I can bear testimony to the truth of what Cicero says on this subject I am not sure that I quote exactly "Haec studia adolescentiam alunt, senectutem oblectant, secundas res ornant, adversis perfugium ac solatium praebent" etc 'a.

I proceed to answer your kind enquiries about your Russian relations. Your Aunt is almost literally so, having been born in Mosco, and, at ten years old, known no other language than Russ and French — though she subsequently exchanged both for Scotch-English. Fortunately I have not quite forgotten that dialect; so that, in this, as in other, respects, we have contrived to keep up a tolerably good understanding, during a union of twenty-eight years. Your 1 Michael-Paulowitz Two of them are quill-drivers in eminent mercantile houses here and I hope, in time, may get on, tho' promotion is not so rapid now a days as in my time.

I had three offers of partnership the moment my apprenticeship expired. The two younger are at Glasgow, learning the business of civil-engineering. They had both a strong desire for the sea, but fortunately got the better of it, and lowered their ambition to becoming Watts or Arkwrights instead of Howes, Nelsons, or, if you will, Porters.

It is a hard life — they work like common men from 6 in the morning till the same hour in the evening, and come home "begrimed and black" as Othello's face — all for nothing too; for, instead of receiving wages, they pay a premium and live at their own expence.

However it is a famous career, and I look upon the outlay as " casting bread upon the waters, which will return after many days. I hope, as they say these matters are settled in heaven, that the predestined for both may soon be forthcoming; for, at my time of life, I am naturally anxious to see them settled before I am called away. Thank God, I enjoy perfect health as yet, better even than I did 25 years ago, but still, as the Duke of Norfolk said, my lease is out and I am but a tenant at will.

I may say all I have about these wenches, without the imputation of any sinister designs upon you, as a bird has flown across the Atlantic which has chirped that your matrimonial lot is cast. This is as it ought to be. I guess you are just about the age when domestic enjoyment ought to take place of the dissipation of youth; and, from what I have heard of your fair intended, you have every prospect of happiness.

Much indeed should I enjoy an oppor- tunity of witnessing it, and of making the personal acquaintance of a family in which I have always taken a great interest — but 1 Eliza and Mary. Mary married a Mr. I am more likely to pass the Styx than the Atlantick. Some of my sons may be more fortunate, perhaps those in business may be sent by their employers to heat the St. Petersburg march for correspondents in the States, and the engineers may also be induced to emigrate to so fine a field for their exertions.

I had accounts lately of my Italian fratelli — direct intercourse with them has, I am sorry to say, been long suspended; for on a visit, many years ago, to Italy, I cannot say I found, either in Florence or Leghorn, a Phila- delphia. Poor Isaac has been, sometime, all but blind, from a cataract for which I hear he has lately gone to undergo the operation of couching at Vienna. In the meantime he enjoys excellent health, and, as usual in such cases, by a kind dis- pensation, remarkably chearful in spirits.

Don Giovanni seems quite happy in his somewhat anomalous menage — his wife second only to Malibran, as a singer, but I rather fear, a vox et praeterea nihil. By the way, I got all this information from a man who, I think, said he had known you, a Count Baciochi who, during his stay here, was quite faufile chez nous, and afforded us great amusement — more or less of a buff one, but on the whole, gentlemanly enough.

He came here on a business which will sound odd to republican ears, namely to obtain the emperor's consent to the marriage of one of his subjects with the daughter of Jerome Buonaparte, 1 the renegade husband of your Miss Paterson. We have heard nothing for a long time of your I believe former chum, Elliott Smith. He is established at Havre, and, I dare say, doing well, having come into a little property at his father's death, to begin with, and, along with it, inheriting a good portion of that "saving grace" which was a prominent feature of the jolly old father's character.

At all events, I rejoice at his and your having betimes got out of that sink of iniquity and grave of all right feeling — Italy. By the kindness of Mr. Their daughter, Mathilde-Laetitia-Wilhelmina, born at Triest, May 27, , married November 1, , Count Anatole Demidoff , from whom she separated in He was Secretary of Legation at St.

Petersburg, , and was succeeded by John Lothrop Motley. Chew was under George M. Having thus made up — at greater length than you may have found amusing — for past neglect, I beg, in conclusion, to say, that I shall be most happy to hear occasionally of your- self and your amiable mother and sister, with kindest remem- brance to whom in which I am joined by all my family, I remain your affectionate uncle, A.

The same individual whom you will have heard designated as AlexW only. I assumed the initial of my second Xian name Why? Endorsed] Patrick Grant, Esq. Remarks were made during the meeting by Messrs. Storer, Rhodes, and Winship. Arthur Theodore Lyman Harvard A. His inheritances were varied and interesting. His great-grandfather Isaac Lyman was minister at York, Maine, for sixty years; but the diary of this long-lived Congregational minister shows that he took quite as much interest in the medical problems of the day as he did in the functions of a parish minister.

His grandfather Theodore Lyman, son of Isaac, started young in business with nothing but his character and his diligence, and became one of the richest merchants in Boston, trading mostly with the Far East.

Theodore Lyman's own education having been scanty, he became a well- informed man through reading and the wise conduct of a growing business and an expanding family and social life. He sent his three sons to Harvard College. When he had acquired wealth, he resolved to create a fine country estate at Waltham with all the customary adjuncts of an English gentleman's estate; and to this pleasant and instructive task he devoted much time and study during the latter half of his life.

The care and proper development of this estate, with its woods, fields, greenhouses, gardens, live- stock, roads, paths, brook, and pond were Arthur Theodore Lyman's chief occupation, apart from his business activities, from youth to age. His family life centred there. Two of his married sisters had their country houses on the estate; and his oldest son Arthur Harvard A. The business career of Arthur Theodore Lyman resembled in certain respects that of his father George.

Both began with the East Indian trade, the main business of George's father Theodore Lyman; and both were diverted after comparatively few years to the great cotton manufacturing industry of New England. Between i and Arthur was director, treasurer, or president of a large number of manufacturing and financial companies. Educational and religious institutions, such as Harvard University, the Boston Athenaeum, King's Chapel, and the American Unitarian Association, also received from him long and assiduous service.

He was a member of the vestry of King's Chapel for fifty-two years, and Senior Warden for thirty-eight years. Hospitals and unsectarian charitable societies commanded his habitual support. He was very diligent in business, possessed a sound judgment and much public spirit, and therefore carried weight among business associates, and educational, religious, and charitable workers.

He was independent in thought and firm of purpose, but also sympathetic, kindly, generous, and just. His wife Ella Lowell bore seven children of whom six survive; so that he was sur- rounded in his age by a large and happy group of children and grandchildren.

His life illustrates admirably the New England ideal of a fortunate, quiet, conservative, honorable, and useful private citizen. Goodell was fortunate in his forebears. His father, son of Zina and Joanna Cheney Goodell, was named after his mother's brother, Abner Cheney, a Dart- mouth graduate of , a man of most lovable character, and an accomplished scholar and school-master, who died at the early age of thirty-two. Zina Goodell was in the sixth generation from Robert and Katherine Kilham Goodell, the immigrant, who settled in Salem but soon removed to Salem Village, now known as Danvers.

He was a machinist by trade and singularly versa- tile in his craft. It is said that he invented the first printing press that printed both sides of a paper at once, a process for preparing copper and steel for engraving, and machines for making kegs, shoe pegs, pump logs and other practical uses. While he was an infant, his parents removed to Ipswich, but soon returned to Cambridgeport, and in made their home, which proved to be permanent, in Salem.

Here he attended the public schools and was graduated from the high school at the head of a class, which included the famous brothers, Hon. Choate and Judge William G.

Though the way did not open for him to go to college with his brilliant classmates, i 9 i8. He carried on his studies in his leisure hours in Latin, French, mathematics and English literature. In his French, he took a course under Napoleon H. Jerome, the editor of Wanostrocht's French Grammar, but had no instructor in his other studies. He had inherited his mother's fine literary tastes and as the family library was unusually rich in standard works, he read widely and was exceedingly fond of poetry, especially Milton and Pope, and committed much to memory.

Happily his uncle, George Haskell, Esq. At his suggestion, the young Abner, then in his eighteenth or nineteenth year, left the machine shop and came to Ipswich to begin the study of law. Three years were spent in legal studies in his uncle's ofJ6. He opened an office in Lynn in January, , and his ability as an attorney was soon recognized. In his criminal practice, it is said, he never lost a case. But he preferred civil law, and made it his specialty.

Two of his reported cases before the Supreme Judicial Court involved decisions, which are still cited as authorities in this country and in Great Britain. Notwithstanding his brilliant prospects as a lawyer, his pro- fession was not wholly to his mind.

In , the new Court of Insolvency for Essex County was organized. Goodell was appointed Register, and was elected to that office in the following year. He then closed his law office in Lynn, removed to Salem and withdrew from legal practice. He was continued in office as Register by successive re-elections for twenty years, until The year found him actively engaged in a variety of public services.

His office windows in the Court House overlooked the line, and if he saw a driver belaboring his horses as they climbed the rising ground, he would throw up the sash and rebuke the astonished man in stentorian tones, which roused the neighborhood. Always open to the latest schemes of improvement, he pro- posed the first line of electric railway between Salem and Marblehead but was refused a location.

He recognized at once the value of the telephone. Putnam, in his appreciative sketch of his life, states that when the first experimental telephone line between Boston and Salem was operated by Alexander G. Bell of Salem in , Mr. Goodell was enthusiastic in predicting its future useful- ness and financial success, and offered a set of Resolutions, which were adopted at the meeting.

But the year is significant chiefly from his entrance upon a new field of professional labor, which was destined to be his real life-work. He was appointed by Governor Andrew a commissioner, with John H. Clifford and Ellis Ames, to pre- pare for publication a complete copy of the statutes and laws of the Province of Massachusetts Bay, from the time of the Province Charter to the adoption of the Constitution of the Commonwealth. In , with Ellis Ames, he was appointed a commissioner to print these records.

This work was very congenial to Mr. His anti- quarian tastes and love of research had been manifest in his brief biographies of the Registers and Judges of Probate for Essex County, his sketch of Alonzo Lewis, and a study of Thomas Maule of Salem, with a review of the early Anti- nomians of New England, all of which appeared in the pub- lications of the Essex Institute in 1.

He followed these with a paper on the Puritans and Separatists in , and in i 9 i8. In appreciation of his literary activities, Amherst College had bestowed on him the honorary degree of Master of Arts in His legal training had fitted him for discriminating comment and appreciation of collateral material.

The first volume of the Acts and Resolves, , with a prefatory history of former publications, and historical and explanatory notes, appeared in March, Up to this time, Mr. Goodell had received no compensation, and had divided his time between his duties as Register and his editorial work.

But in he began to receive a salary. He had resigned his office as Register in , and in he severed his connection with the street railway. His whole time and thought were now given to re- search for collateral material and preparation for publication, and it became an engrossing passion. When Volume IV, , appeared in , it was found that nearly a quarter of the thousand pages was given to fine print notes of the most exhaustive character.

Volume V, 1 , was published in The legislation of this critical period is of supreme interest and value to all students of the history of the United States and it appealed irresistibly to Mr. Goodell's instincts as lawyer and historian. He had delved patiently and with the most minute care in every field of research. More than a third of the volume was given to the notes, which not only elucidated all legislation of a general nature and public value, but included a series of invaluable studies of important events in the history of the towns, the formation of new town- ships, the division of parishes, and the erection of new meeting houses, which often involved prolonged legal quarrels.

Goodell, Volume II of the Appendix, bears the date Half of the whole number of pages was given to the notes. The slow progress of the work naturally created difficulties in the way of its completion. The great expense involved, and the excessive elaboration of the notes aroused opposition.

Appropriations for its continuance were made with growing reluctance. At times work was suspended completely. Goodell made himself responsible for the expense of editing at critical periods. His enthusiasm surmounted all obstacles. His ambition to make the series the most valuable of its kind never abated. He could not consent to any scheme of abridg- ment. Sharp variances with the Governor and Council arose, and in he was removed from office.

Although the plates for the sixth volume were cast, it was arbitrarily reduced to about a third of its intended size. Two years later, the question of the continuance of the publication was re-opened, and a committee of the Legisla- ture was authorized to secure Mr.

But he could not resume the task. Thirty years had been spent in his monumental labors, which are the more remarkable from the fact that from birth, he had the sight of only one eye, and his editorial work required the protracted study of ancient manuscripts, sometimes almost illegible.

He was still in the prime of his powers. His vigorous health gave promise of many fruitful years. It will always be a matter of regret to all students of history that his editorial work was not con- tinued indefinitely. His studies in this field began in with a review of Upham's Salem Witchcraft.

In , he contributed an article on the "Witch trials in Massachusetts" to the Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society, which was followed the next year with "Further Notes on the History of Witch- craft in Massachusetts" and a third paper in He chose for the theme of his address before the Danvers Historical Society in , "Witchcraft Considered in its Legal and Theo- i 9 i8.

Goodell was a member of many societies. He was elected a member of the Massachusetts Historical Society in March 9, 1. He served as a Member-at-Large of the Council from to His published writings include many addresses and papers on historical and genealogical subjects. Now and then he ventured into poetry.

He contributed a hymn for the Lincoln Memorial services in Salem, a "Salutation to the Colonial Flag of Massachusetts" at the entertainment of the Ancient and Honorable Society in June, , and the "Repulse of Beaucourt," read at the annual dinner of the Colonial Society in Jeremiah Page of Revolu- tionary fame. Two sons were born to them: George Haskell Goodell of St. His last years were spent quietly and happily amid his books in his attractive home on the site of the ancient jail in Salem, where he died July 19, in the eighty-third year of his age.

THE stated meeting was held on Thursday, the 12th in- stant, at three o'clock, p. Rhodes, occupied the chair. The Cabinet-Keeper reported the following gifts: Wendell, an impression of the seal of his great-grand- father John Wendell, 1 bearing date , when a commission as Notary Public was obtained from the Archbishop of Canterbury [Thomas Seeker].

The seal, which is of silver, has a maker's mark, now indecipherable, and was certainly made in America, and probably in Portsmouth, New Hampshire. Though nowise heraldic to the age, it is a free rendering of the chief of a coat of arms painted in a window of the old Dutch church at Albany, of which Evert Jansen Wendel, my emigrant ancestor, was 'Re- gerenden Dijaken ' — Ruling Elder, I suppose this means — in Most likely he assumed this armorial dignity; but there are traces of its use by his descendants ever since.

My great-grand- father was grandson of his grandson. The seal is in my possession at Portsmouth. Shattuck, a photograph of a miniature of Mrs. Norcross, the General Pershing bronze medal struck in France to commemorate the landing of American troops in France. And called attention to a bronze bust, on the table, of Dr. Green, made in October, , by Truman H. Bartlett, and given by Dr. Green in December, The Editor reported the following accessions: Jenner, the discoverer of Vaccination.

No sub- scription by any one person was to exceed one dollar. The Boston committee was composed of Drs. James Jackson and John Ware. The first paper showed that there were means of getting over the limit of subscription, for T.

Perkins subscribes sixty-three dollars "for himself and wife, and for their descendants now living, as also the husbands and wives of those who are married," and Dr.

Warren gave ten dollars. By purchase, a journal of Tracy P. Cheever, of Chelsea, from September 22, to August 27, ; letters from B. Stockwell, and Charles F. Fowle, 1 ; a MS. John Mellen of Lancaster; and a series of letters to and from Robert C. The Vice-President announced the death of Dr.

Green, the oldest member of the Society both in age and in seniority, as a member, and for many years Librarian and Vice-President, and called upon Dr. Green, like many another Boston physician of the last century, seemed predestined to a medical career. His father, Joshua Green, had been a physician before him and had enjoyed the distinction of being the first house-officer at the Massa- chusetts General Hospital at its opening in 1.

He was appointed at that time as the student of Dr. A notable event in the elder Green's career was an execution on Boston Neck for piracy. Such was the demand for dis- secting material that the young doctor was despatched in haste by his teacher to secure the body, but was forestalled by a colleague, afterwards a conspicuous member of the profes- sion, Dr. The generation to which our late member belonged still re- tained many of the characteristics of these early times.

The son in his turn served an apprenticeship, as his father had be- fore him. Although marked changes had taken place in the meantime in the supply of clinical opportunities for study, Dr. Green found himself still associated with other fellow students under the protecting care of a leading practitioner.

After leaving college he entered the Harvard Medical School and devoted three years to the study of medicine, the last of which was spent in the Massachusetts General Hospital where he served as house-pupil in the surgical wards. The term "house-pupil," was used to indicate that the office was held by a student who had not yet taken his degree, a survival doubt- less of an old English custom which had been brought back to this country by those who had constituted the original staff of the hospital.

It served also to mark the degree of subjec- tion under which students of those days were held by their masters, whose limited therapeutic resources were jealously guarded.

The masters of medicine were few in number and the pupils by whom they were surrounded formed a social circle which, in later days, has yielded to the more pressing demands of the laboratory and the clinic.

He duly served his year at the hospital in the surgical wards of Dr. Mason Warren, his companions on the staff being Dr.

Joel Seaverns, John L. White, Edward Lane and Edward L. White having resigned on account of ill health, Dr. Stone was appointed in his place. Of his serv- ice with Dr. Green he writes, "I recall with great pleasure and distinctness the cordiality with which I was received and the kindness and courtesy with which he always treated me, as he did all those who came in contact with him.

He was very much interested in his work, patient to and thoughtful of those under his charge, and always extremely cheerful in his inter- course with his patients and nurses, always ready with a pleas- ant smile and good word to them and especially fond of the children who were in his wards.

He sailed for the Mediterranean on February 4, , in a sailing packet, jgiS. He spent a year and a half in Europe and was one of those who were the first of our medical students to take advantage of the shifting of the medical teaching center from Paris to Vienna. Returning to Boston in , he began practice on Harrison Avenue.

It seems to have been a custom, lasting even in the times with which I am familiar, for an energetic and ambitious beginner to pick out a populous section of the town so as to avoid that long wait for practice which is so often experienced by the young professional man. The Back Bay at that period was still what its name indicates and there was no well-defined law of gravitation towards a certain center which prevailed in later years. When that period finally arrived, it found Dr.

Green too strongly entrenched in old quarters to make the change. This was the region dominated by that sterling charity, the Boston Dispensary. No young doctor could have claimed to have made an auspicious beginning of his career without having served either as a district physician or at the central ofiice in a medical or surgical capacity.

From his office on Harrison Avenue the district to which he was assigned must have been of easy access. His training as a surgeon at the Hospital enabled him to be of service both to John C.

Mason Warren as an assistant and expert etherizer in their operations in private practice. He also took charge of their dissecting room in the old Mastodon Museum Building, 92 Chestnut Street, and he relates with glee how the " subjects" were hoisted up the back stairs of the building by a rope placed around their necks. He had under him, as assistants in this work, Drs.

Calvin Page and John Ellis Blake. A favorite pupil of his teachers he was already occupying a prominent position in the profession for one of his years when the Civil War broke out.

He was one of ttte first of the pro- fession to enter the service for a three years' term and set an example of which his contemporary, Dr. Storer, says the whole profession of Massachusetts was proud. Storer writes, "his relations with the medical staff of the army, both volunteer and regular, are said to have been always genial and I suppose it was from his repute as a military surgeon that he received the decoration of merit from the Republic Venezuela.

Here he dis- played qualities which throughout life were so characteristic a feature of the man. Dispensary practice in my early days was of a very primitive character. Patients were hustled un- ceremoniously through the clinic. Little time was spent in diagnosis and one or two "solutions" prepared at the Dis- pensary did duty for all ailments.

No time was wasted by the chef de Clinique in listening to long complaints. But tradition has it that the Superintendent was always on the lookout for deserving cases and could be often found interviewing many an anxious mother, as she emerged from this ordeal, or helping doubtless some feeble and needy patient.

The good Samaritan was building better than he knew and no true history of that prominent feature of hospital activity of to-day known as "social service" would be complete without a mention of the work of this pioneer. This sympathy for both young and old and his love of chil- dren were qualities which specially fitted him for the practice of medicine. That he did not pursue it in his later years was a distinct loss to those who might have been his patients.

As years passed and he still pursued his old ways, he was left stranded by his contemporaries who, one after another, mar- ried and settled in the new residential quarter. But even after abandoning medicine for politics, his medical training often 1 He was commissioned as assistant surgeon of the ist regiment of M.

Brevet, March 13, , for gallant and distinguished services in the field during the campaign of Shaw before his regiment advanced to the attack on Fort Wagner. He felt much impressed with the fact that he was probably the last man to speak to him before his death. During the political campaign which ended in his election to the office of Mayor, he was much annoyed by the intrusions of representatives of the press upon his privacy.

The city was at that time suffering from an epidemic of smallpox, and Dr. Green, in virtue probably of his office as City Physician, found a comfortable sanctuary at meal-time in the Marcella Street Home where the victims of the disease were congregated in large numbers.

Like a philosopher of olden time much of his life was cen- tered among the poor and the unfortunate. There was, how- ever, a flavor of Bohemianism in his nature which lightened up the shadows of what might have been otherwise a somber existence. When old age and suffering finally came upon him he rose to the occasion and met the ordeal with the same cheerful spirit which he had inculcated at the bedside of the humble friends of his early days.

Grant then read the following: Let me say at the outset that in connection with Dr. Green this Society figures as an advance agent of "preparedness. I was not then a member. As proceedings for probate are never initiated in the court over which I preside until the breath has actually left the body, this request seemed to me a little odd; but evidently historians can not afford to lose time in garner- ing the dust of the ages.

Again I have been asked to say a few words and I preface them with this caution — or shall I say commendation? I never met Dr. Green until he asked me to be his private secretary after his election as Mayor in He was nominated as a so-called Citizens' Candidate, on a nonpartisan platform, and was at that time in the heyday of his popularity as a warm-hearted and very human citizen with a record for services as Surgeon of the 24th Massachusetts Regiment during the Civil War and services relative to small- pox while City Physician; but perhaps his most endearing asset from a political point of view was his reputation of being what we would now call a "good mixer.

The doctor was elected by only 5 23 plurality. With him were chosen as aldermen Messrs. Greenough and James G. The new Mayor's choice of a private secretary was typical of his utter indifference to political considerations. He said to George F. Babbitt, with whom he was hand in glove and who engineered, I have been told, the Citizens' Convention that nominated him, "I want privacy and I want a young man who is a gentle- man and a graduate of Harvard.

It was eminently true, as Mr. Kidder said in re- nominating Dr. Green at the Citizens' Convention a year later, that nobody could tell from anything he had done during his term of office what his politics were. Complete lack of sophistication in this respect made him a unique figure. His inaugural was very brief and his recommendations were chiefly concerned with Franklin funds for the Park and with the I9i8.

He was a delightful man to be with, and I, who had virtually ignored punctuation until this time, was amazed at the stress he laid on it in letter writing, but soon fell a slave to his precision in this respect. I remember George Babbitt's and my delight at discovering his reply to a donor, "This book fills a gap long needed," a sentence which seems admirable until it is studied and is now chronicled in S. Bent's Short Sayings of Great Men.

These were the days at City Hall of what might be termed stall-fed, porter-house-steak respectability among the City Fathers, which generated an atmosphere of civic disinterested- ness not altogether borne out by the inside facts, as I later discovered. Green was absolutely free from guile and had the public interest solely at heart; but a Mayor who wished merely to attend to business and do good had comparatively little power under the charter, and the theory of a chief magis- trate who should take the bit between his teeth and run the city had not been formulated.

Gargan and Edward I. Jones, and the substitution of Dr. Thomas Jenks and Messrs. Burley and Nathaniel Wales, an act which required courage as well as in- dependence and one which he performed unflinchingly. He wore in those days habitually a buff-colored tall hat. He loved children and took the greatest interest in them. He was averse to moving in conventional circles though he belonged to them, preferring the neighborhood of Harrison Avenue and Kneeland Street because it brought him in contact with every-day human nature and the seamier side of life.

Only once in later years could I induce him to dine at my house and this was more than most of his friends could claim. When not interested in what one said, he simply changed the subject and could always fall back on Groton.

Kindness and good-will radiated from him; he liked human beings as such and if they were indigent or in trouble, he rather preferred them to the sleek and pros- perous.

He was a truer exponent of the brotherhood of man than some of our advertising idealists of the present day — because he never looked for any rake-off. He was an excellent judge in current affairs of what was going to happen, and I never remember seeing him when he was not cheery and urbane.

I can see him now in the old Historical Society rooms turning from his desk littered high with papers to greet me with his pleasant smile. His campaign for re-election was in the year when General Butler, rampant, defeated Bishop for the governorship and the Doctor was pitted against his former adversary.

With refer- ence to the municipal contest the Boston Post declared: Palmer's candidacy represents the greed, the clannishness and the unguided impulses of the democracy in contradistinc- tion to its nobler purposes and its truest principles. No one desires Democratic ascendancy more than the Boston Post, but it desires it with honor. Palmer's candidacy repre- sents simply the intoxication of success in the State election. If he floats into the Mayor's chair, it will be upon a wave that he can no more control when he gets there than King Canute could control the sea.

Green was described as "a clean, honest, capable and courageous Chief Magistrate. The following comment by the Boston Transcript on the overturn was most aptly phrased: Green will go out of office with a nonchalance born of his respect for the decree of the people and a grateful feeling of relief that he can once more assume the role of a private citizen. He has been a Mayor above reproach by the general judgment of voters of all parties. He had enjoyed the honor done him by his fellow-citizens, he had lived up to his principles by serving them without fear or favor and he was content to be free to return to more kindred pursuits.

The death of Dr. Green, on the morning of December 5, removed the last of the group of men who entered so largely into the upbuilding of the Society a half century and more ago. He left a record of membership of nearly fifty-nine years, which is only exceeded in length by two other members, Josiah Quincy, of nearly sixty-eight years, and James Savage of more than sixty-two years.

As our senior member his term of more i 9 i8. As Librarian, the Society in- dulged him in the completion of nearly hfty-one years, only ended by his death, the longest period held by any officer of the Society. He had the satisfaction of his pre-eminence in attaining these objects of his personal ambition. Though a country boy, spending many of his early days with his relatives in Boston, he said that he was city bred; and he often referred to this as the beginning of his interest in his adopted city, which led to his making it his professional home.

But Groton, where he was born on March 16, , and where he received his common-school education, was the object of his warm attachment, and was constantly during his life in historical evidence.

Not even the most trivial facts relating to it escaped his eager search. Lawrence Academy, too, where he fitted for Harvard College, and of whose Board of Trustees at his death he was president, was always the cherished object of his attention. Next in order came the Historical Society, which, after his graduation from college in 1, and his en- trance into the medical profession a few years later, was long the comforting recipient of his thought and service.

When the Society was aroused into new activity and de- velopment towards more modern lines of historical research and publication upon the election of Robert C. Green's interest was then apparent through his frequent and large gifts of books and pamphlets. His service at the front as surgeon during the Civil War interrupted his duties in this office, which he held until his election as Librarian in April, At that time the Society was still in limited financial circum- stances, and in congested quarters, having only two rooms on the second floor at 30 Tremont Street and an attic room for an overflow.

Green seemed to be the member best fitted to be Librarian, when Thomas C. Amory declined further serv- ice. Before the Savage Fund, which was the first book-fund. Green assumed his new position the Library had about 8, books and 13, pamphlets, and from then until his health failed in March, 2, when the numbers were more than 50, volumes, and , pamphlets, not counting the natural inflow of manuscripts, the Doctor had exerted himself as a collector of material, with the idea that it was to be closely guarded and always kept within reach.

In defence of his plan of promiscuous collecting he often quoted from Milton's sentence in his Areopagitica: It is said that a few years ago his name stood on the books of Harvard College Library as one of its most liberal givers of books and pamphlets. In this way he became a sort of clearing-house for such material, while at the same time the Society was benefited. Until the close of his term as Mayor of the city in , he paid daily visits to the rooms of the Society, to carry on this work, but after that time he was regularly at his desk, which is still preserved in our present workroom.

On this interesting relic were written his publications on his favorite subject, "Groton"; and his numberless brief papers on a wide variety of subjects which were printed in our Proceedings. His almost unbroken attendance at the meetings of the Society, of which he often spoke with pride, gave him the opportunity for such frequent communications. Green's personality continued a strong influence through the administrations of three presidents, that of Mr. Ellis, and of Mr.

Adams; and his methods, so firmly fixed under the first, where a wide latitude was opened to his executive capacity, suffered but little change in the advancing years. The Society as occasion required engaged assistance for the gradual increase in the work of the Library and of the jgi8.

Under his direction an account of the Library from its beginning was published in His warm friendship with Mr. Sibley began when he was a student at Cambridge, and out of it grew an intimacy which increased as the years went on. Often on Sunday after- noons he would be seen wending his way to Mr. Sibley's home there to spend hours conversing on matters of common in- terest. They both in that day thought themselves librarians par excellence, and no doubt they tried to live up to the best standards of their time.

Sibley's confidence in the judg- ment of Dr. Green, led to their being made executors of his will in February, It was here that the loyal interest both of Mr. Sibley and our Libra- rian resulted in Mr. Sibley's possessions, with Mrs. Sibley's added later, being transferred in due time into the Society's treasury.

On the 8th of January, , when Dr. Green resigned the office of Vice-President, which he had held since , the Society expressed "its profound sense of the great obligation it is under" to him for his interest in this munifi- cent bequest, the largest ever received by the Society. The Society then voted its "weightier debt of obligation to him than to any of its numerous benefactors"; for it was by this legacy enabled to have this building and to lay the foundation for its greater future work.

Professor Emerton read a paper on The Periodization of History. Every attempt at a division of history into periods seems to violate one of the first principles of a sound historical method. For two generations now we who have been dealing with his- torical matters have been dinning into each other's ears the doctrine of the "continuity of history. There can be ho break in this progress because each genera- tion succeeds the previous one by an imperceptible transition.

Each one begins a generation for himself. However close his incorporation with other atoms may seem to be he cannot di- vest himself of a something peculiar to himself, his very own, which is his personal contribution to the resistless advance of human effort. So far as the English-speaking world is concerned this em- phasis upon the idea of historical continuity dates from the persuasive activity of Edward A.

It was no new discovery of his; but, as he presented it with voice and pen, it met with a response that made it appear like a revelation. Its value began to be felt as a corrective of what may be called the " episodic" presentation of history. Before Freeman's time we had been drifting into what, again for the sake of illustra- tion, we may call the Carlyle view of historical narration, the "catastrophic," if one please, as if history were a series of episodes culminating in dramatic catastrophes.

Such a method furnished obviously a wonderful framework for the display of dominant personalities, the working out of the "great man" theory of history. It appealed powerfully to that very human admiration of greatness, that joy in the dramatic, that en- thusiasm for the noble and the generous in man which to the majority of readers make up the chief attraction of historical study.

The weakness of this method was its apparent indifference to whatever was lacking in these attractive qualities. What was happening between the episodes? Going to the museum will totally surprise your family cause they didn't think you were that classy Need another reason? See the latest blockbuster exhibition Need yet another reason to go?

How about brilliant sculptures? Still don't know why you should go to the museum, here's another reason. Though you may love it your Playmate of the year poster from 97 is not art so go and enjoy art as it should be experienced at Hyser Rivers Museum. The Cedar Springs, Michigan nightlife directory. Cedar Springs has many interesting local city parks and great places to be outside for you. Plan some time this weekend and bounce to Grand Rapids and Indiana Railroad Culver or maybe stop by Krause Memorial Library and pick up a copy of The Isis Covenant by James Douglas, or something else engaging and enjoy the solitude and tranquil setting at Morley Park.

It's Wednesay and you deserve to spoil yourself a little you don't need a reason, we understand. Shopping is my therapy too. Whether you're looking for the well known fashion houses such as Dkny or want to tell everyone about the neat designer Ecco item you found shopping. When you're in Cedar Springs find something nice at J C Penneys , or rollover to Glik's for something more casual find great sale stuff. Why is a better to be a girl than a guy, well it's just easier I mean you can easily justify spending a weeks pay on a purse, you don't need a cool car to get laid, and a woman can never be sent to jail for slapping her husband.

Oh the benefits of being a woman but, you gotta look good there's a lot of competetion out there whether you're needing an anti-oxidant and pollution-fighting facial, calming massage treatments, a spiky new riot girl haircut, or you want to take a catnap while your getting your nails done.

Taking care of yourself is rewarding in oh so many ways, and you need to stay on top. We've got your personal appearance hook up to be your blinged out fabulous self in Cedar Springs. Cedar Springs has an array of avant garde theatre offerings nearby. Taking in the theatre is a fantastic cultural opportunity and the best part is it's always in 3D.

C'mon get some culture it won't kill you. Find local productions of the classics like The Bacchae by Euripides: Young Dionysus, enraged over his mortal family's insistence on denying his divine heritage, unleashes with the fury. Revenge happens to be a rather common theme in Greek drama. Or find local performances of feel good musicals such as Funny Girl. Check out the Cedar Springs, Michigan theatre and entertainment directory to find all the theatre options.

Tired of Lean Cuisines? No problem, Cedar Springs has massive numbers of bodacious places to get your tastebuds out to some far away places. Know of a place that's got awesome Mongolian beef or tubular tacos be cool to them and write them a killer review.

The zoo is a super hyper-fun way to get out and learn about the earth and our place in it, and with all the walking around it's a fun way to get some exercise. Between running around looking for the Red Panda exhibit and the Hermit Crabs attractions find a moment for a family picture with the zoo's freaky and interesting inhabitants.

While you're looking for wild wild fun literally in Cedar Springs check out the scenery Children's Zoo at Celebration Square , or for more great zoos and gardens look into the Cedar Springs, Michigan zoo directory. City History, Geography and attractions information courtesy of Wikipedia. These portions are and may be used under a Creative Commons License.

Search Any US City: Maybe you should add some of these places to your itinerary. In all honesty your prized collection of velvet clown paintings is not art. So go and enjoy art as it should be experienced at Oakfield Pioneer Heritage Museum.

Going to the museum is a great way to make your wife happy cause none of her friends husbands would take them, so check the events schedule at Rockford Area Historical Museum , or possibly Hyser Rivers Museum. The zoo is great for everyone, and with all the steps you'll get walking around it's a fun time and you'll get some exercise too. Take it to the next level. Gratiot Agricultural Expo is not a bad drive and has tons of pleasant diversions.

Even when the fair is not in town there are usually lots of pleasant things to do. From midway attractions to home shows and concerts the local fairgrounds near Cedar Springs are a great place to find local entertainment options. Now you know what to do get up and check out whats going on this week in the Cedar Springs Fair and Events Directory.

Lots of family friendly amusements can be reached easily from Cedar Springs. If you like attractions or just want to get outside, the potential experiences are without end. Plan a trip now and visit some of attractions. Need to re-energize after all this The city has a number of great places to get caffeinated.

We recommend you check out , or. OK it's time to decompress now. Like to find a nice place to hang and enjoy some pints, or find a fun place to get ultra warm and happy while you're visiting Cedar Springs. Try something classy perhaps a Artlantic, or maybe a Sunburn. Don't like this itinerary, no problems bro just reload the page to get a whole new plan. Or click new itinerary. Wisner Rents Canoes 25 W. Water Street Newaygo , MI ttp: Creations Photography Ritchie Ave.

BARS Like to find a place to chillax and have a sufficient number of whiskey's or throw caution to the wind and get semi juiced during your trip to Cedar Springs. Roundup Lounge P. Hardy Hydroelectric Plant E.

Morley Park Read Reviews, Map it! ZOOS The zoo is a super hyper-fun way to get out and learn about the earth and our place in it, and with all the walking around it's a fun way to get some exercise.

As of the census, the city population was 3, The city's official mission statement is "The City of Cedar Springs strives to be a great place to live, work and play. Cedar Springs, Michigan History Established as a lumber town in , Cedar Springs boasted numerous lumber and shingle mills.

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