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Planning Board Meeting, 5:30 p.m., Levi Lincoln Chamber, City Hall
Historical Commission Meeting, 5:30 p.m., Levi Lincoln Chamber, City Hall
This caused Jefferson to relieve the then acting Secretary of State John Marshall and place Levi Lincoln in his stead.
See also the extract of the annual message of Governor Levi Lincoln, January 1826, reprinted in PDSB 1 (1826), 43-44.
Before posting his considered and thoughtful response,(20) Jefferson solicited the political (and perhaps legal(21)) advice and comment of "his chief consultants on New England," Attorney General Levi Lincoln, a Massachusetts Republican, and Postmaster General Gideon Granger, a Connecticut Republican.(22) In a brief note to Lincoln, Jefferson identified his objectives and political concerns in framing a temperate response to the Danbury Baptists:
In his correspondence with Levi Lincoln, Jefferson said the Danbury letter "furnishes an occasion too, which I have long wished to find, of saying why I do not proclaim fastings & thanksgivings, as my predecessors did." If, in fact, this remained the principal point of his letter,(37) Jefferson concluded that the First Amendment prohibited the president of the United States from issuing religious proclamations.
It included many of Worcester's notables -- Levi Lincoln, Judge Barton, Rev.
Worcester Redevelopment Authority Meeting, 8 a.m., Levi Lincoln Chamber, City Hall
Retirement Board Financial Meeting, 8:30 a.m., Levi Lincoln Chamber, City Hall
Worcester City Hall, Levi Lincoln Chamber, 455 Main St.
Starting in 1825, when Levi Lincoln of Worcester won the first of nine straight elections for governor, the party known first as National Republicans and later as Whigs held the Massachusetts governorship for 30 years straight, except for the victories of Marcus Morton in 1840 and 1842.
All the legal luminaries of the time -- both Levi Lincolns, Lemuel Shaw, many others -- argued cases there.