The History of New York State
Book XII, Chapter 6, Footnotes

Editor, Dr. James Sullivan

Online Edition by Holice, Deb & Pam


#1 In the passing of these three great intellects, there is something peculiarly touching. Talcott died suddenly at the early age of forty-five, leaving the members of the New York bat as sincere mourners. Butler, after the highest and purest living, died at fifty-nine, just as he landed in France to visit the scenes of which he had read and dreamed. Marcy at sixty-two, having recently retired as president Pierce's Secretary of State, was found lifeless, lying upon his bed, book in hand. He had been reading, as he had read since childhood, whenever there came a lull in the demand for his wisdom, his counsel, and his friendship.--Alexander's "Political History of New York State," I, 294.

#2 Thurlow Weed Barnes, "Life of Thurlow Weed," II, 36.

#3 Alexander's "Political History of New York State," I, 296.

#4 Jabez D. Hammond, "Political History of New York," II, 34.

#5 Alexander's, "Political History of New York State," I, 304.

#6 T. W. Barnes, "Autobiography Thurlow Weed," p. 86.

#7 Ibid., p. 110.

#8 James Parton, "Life of Andrew Jackson," III, 131.

#9 Ibid., p. 136.

#10 H. B, Stanton, "Random Recollections," p. 25.

#11 Alexander's "Political History of New York State," I, 374.

#12 Edward M. Shepard, "Life of Martin Van Buren," p. 238.

#13 Incidentally, a resolution adopted at that convention was that which originated the two-thirds rule that has ever since governed Democratic National conventions.


The History of New York State, Lewis Historical Publishing Company, Inc., 1927

This book is owned by Pam Rietsch and is a part of the Mardos Memorial Library

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