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not an insulting word was heard, or an unkind remark made. At a point on Essex Street, Colonel Shaw was presented with a bouquet by a lady. Halting at the State House, Governor Andrew, his staff, and many distinguished gentlemen were received with due honor, and thence escorted along Beacon Street to the Common, which was entered by the Charles Street gateway. This historic parade-ground was crowded with spectators. After a short rest, Governor Andrew, with Major-Generals Sutton and Andrews, and their respective staffs, Senator Wilson, the Executive Council, the Mayor of Boston, officers of other regiments, and other distinguished persons, took position at the reviewing stand. When all was ready, Colonel Shaw led his regiment in column over the intervening ground, and past the reviewing stand. Again a rest; until, about noon, the regiment moved from the Common by the West Street gate, marched through Tremont, Court, State, and Commercial streets, and arrived at Battery Wha
es, Oakes, 15. Ames, William, 236. Amnesty Proclamation, 312. Anderson, Edward C., Jr., 107. Anderson, J., 249. Anderson, J. Patton, 178, 179, 183. Anderson, Peter J., 249. Andersonville Prison, 173, 183. Andrew, John A., 2, 6, 8,11, 12, 14, 17, 23, 25, 31, 32, 36, 37, 43, 94, 107, 131, 132, 135, 136, 137, 142, 149, 150, 181, 191, 268, 319. Andrew, John A., letter to Francis G. Shaw, 3. Andrew, John A., letter to George T. Downing, 18. Andrew, Mrs. John A., 16, 23. Andrews, Samuel, 32. Anson, R. E., 282. Anti-Slavery Society, 180. Appleton, John W. M., 8, 9, 34, 39, 83, 90, 92, 133, 144, 150, 152, 155, 159, 171, 176, 195, 196, 197, 202, 205, 219. Appleton, Thomas L., 34, 55, 59, 85, 91, 105, 133, 149, 150, 182, 183, 192, 193, 201, 237, 247, 271, 291, 317. Appointments in Colored Regiments, 315. Archer, James J., 196. Arming Negroes, 1. Armistice, Sherman and Johnston, 307. Arms purchased, 317. Ashepoo, S. C., 193, 275, 276, 277, 278, 279. Ash
r a considerable time, failed to elicit attention. To allay, in some degree, the general feeling of insecurity, the Governor, on the 24th of April, ordered the Fourth Battalion of Infantry, under command of Major Thomas G. Stevenson, to garrison Fort Independence, where it remained until the 21st of May. On the 29th of April, the Second Battalion of Infantry, under command of Major Ralph W. Newton, was ordered to garrison Fort Warren, where it remained until the 1st of June. Major-General Samuel Andrews, of Boston, was ordered to take command of both forts, which position he held from the 1st of May until the 1st of June, when he was relieved. The command of Fort Warren was given to Brigadier-General Ebenezer W. Peirce, on the 13th of May. He was relieved on the 27th of the same month, having been appointed to take command of the Massachusetts troops at the front, and to fill the vacancy occasioned by the promotion of General Butler to be a major-general of volunteers. General
, 1683, 1685-1687. Thomas Longhorn,* 1659. Thomas Cheney,* 1659. Thomas Chesholme,* 1660, 1664. John Ward,* 1660. Richard Eccles,* 1660, 1669. Daniel Gookin, 1660-1672. Richard Dana,* 1661. Abraham Errington,* 1661. Walter Hastings, 1661, 1669, 1673– 1681, 1683, 1685-1705. Jonathan Hyde,* 1662, 1676. Edward Hall,* 1663. Thomas Brown,* 1663. John Greene,* 1664. Isaac Williams,* 1664. Thomas Parks,* 1665, 1685. Edward Jackson, 1665, 1682. Samuel Andrews, 1666, 1681-1693. James Trowbridge,* 1666. Joseph Cooke,* 1667, 1689. William Dickson, 1667, 1679, 1680, 1682, 1684. Gregory Cooke,* 1667. Francis Whitmore,* 1668, 1682. Peter Towne, 1668, 1676, 1690, 1691, 1694, 1695. John Spring,* 1668, 1678. John Fuller,* 1669, 1675. Samuel Goffe,* 1670. Thomas Prentice, Jr.,* 1670. Samuel Champney, 1670, 1681-1687, 1689, 1691, 1692, 1694. John Kendrick,* 1671. John Gove, 1671, 1684, 1690, 1697. William Barrett,
inship, and removed to Hartford, where he was a juror in 1642, and Deputy to the General Court in 1649. 2. Nicholas, sold a lot on the easterly side of Mason Street to Edward Winship, and removed to Hartford before 1639. 3. Jonas, the famous ruling Elder of the Cambridge Church, was here in 1642, and Selectman in 1679 and 1690. He seems to have been a shipmaster in early life. The General (Court Records, under date of Oct. 18, 1654, contain a report made by Mr. Jonas Clarke and Mr. Samuel Andrews, both well skilled in the mathematics, having had the command of ships upon several voyages, being appointed to take an observation at the northerly bounds of our Patent upon the sea-coast, etc. This report, doubtless made by two residents of Camb., is dated Oct. 29, 1653; the observation was taken Oct. 13, 1653. The residence of Elder Clark was on the southerly side of South Street near its junction with Holyoke Street. He was three times married (first, to Sarah——, who died 20 Feb.
inship, and removed to Hartford, where he was a juror in 1642, and Deputy to the General Court in 1649. 2. Nicholas, sold a lot on the easterly side of Mason Street to Edward Winship, and removed to Hartford before 1639. 3. Jonas, the famous ruling Elder of the Cambridge Church, was here in 1642, and Selectman in 1679 and 1690. He seems to have been a shipmaster in early life. The General (Court Records, under date of Oct. 18, 1654, contain a report made by Mr. Jonas Clarke and Mr. Samuel Andrews, both well skilled in the mathematics, having had the command of ships upon several voyages, being appointed to take an observation at the northerly bounds of our Patent upon the sea-coast, etc. This report, doubtless made by two residents of Camb., is dated Oct. 29, 1653; the observation was taken Oct. 13, 1653. The residence of Elder Clark was on the southerly side of South Street near its junction with Holyoke Street. He was three times married (first, to Sarah——, who died 20 Feb.
Military prison. --The committals at Castle Thunder yesterday were Thomas Wickers, charged with disloyalty, and Samuel Andrews, H. King, and T. Harrison, sent from the Libby prison to answer charges against them.