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Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Chapter 40: prison experiences. (search)
rtimer Louis,D.Sept. 7, 1864. Murray, Thomas,A.Feb. 9, 1865. Nietman, August,F.Mar. 15, 1865. Osborne, William,A.Aug. 7, 1864. Robinson, Henry,H.Oct. 3, 1864. Rowley, Charles A.,H.Oct. 26, 1864. Sabiens, Edward,K.Aug. 10, 1864. Sargent, George C.,H.Nov. 1, 1864. (Mass. Vols. says discharged June 30, 1865.) Shinnick, James,H.Oct. 23, 1864. Smith, John H,A.Aug. 15, 1864. Somers, Frank,H.Nov. 17, 1864. Spence, David,D.Aug. 19, 1864. (Report says discharged June 30, 1865.) Walker, Arthur,H.June 15, 1864. Warner, Abraham F. Corp.,D.Nov. 23, 1864. (Feb. 13, 1862.) Willard, Parsons S.G.Oct. 26, 1864. (Mass. Vols. says dis. June 30, 1865, as W. L. Parsons.) Willis, Calvin W.,C.July 17, 1864. (Name does not appear in Mass. Vols.) Wilson, William,B.Oct. 8, 1864. (Adjt. Gen. Report says discharged June 30, 1865.) The regimental returns also state that the hospital records at Andersonville give three names of men having died there, not in this list. List of addit
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
., priv., (G), Aug. 23, ‘61; 19; re-en. Dec. 21, ‘63; M. O. June 30, ‘65 as 2nd Lieut. Clayton, Arthur, priv., (I), Jan. 26, ‘65; 28; deserted June 9, ‘65 from Camp Munson's Hill, Va. Clements, John,nd Batt. Cox, Albert T., priv., (F), Aug. 1, ‘61; 24; never joined the regt.; see 5th Batt. Cox, Arthur W., priv., (F), Aug. 1, 1861; 20; Hosp. Steward May 30, 1863; M. O. Aug. 28, ‘64 as private. Ce 30, ‘65 abs. Davis, Albert F., priv., (H), Dec. 1, ‘61; 19; disch. disa. Feb. 7, ‘63. Davis, Arthur M., priv., (A), May 14, ‘64; 35; drafted; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Davis, Charles, priv., July 30, ‘), July 25, ‘61; 35; wounded Dec. 13, ‘62; transf. to V. R.C.; disch. Feb. 11, ‘64. Devereux, Arthur F., capt., (F), Aug. 3, ‘61; 25; wounded Sept. 16, ‘62; disch. Feb. 27, ‘64. Devereux, Chas. sa. Dec. 13, ‘61. Waldron, John F., priv., (—), May 11, ‘64; 29; rejected May 27, ‘64. Walker, Arthur, priv., (H), May 17, ‘64; 20; drafted; M. O. June 30,
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 1, Chapter 2: preparation for college; Monmouth and Yarmouth Academies (search)
examinations before entering college on September 1st. We had no railways then. There was a stage line, wearisome to boys, between Yarmouth and Brunswick. McArthur proposed to me to hire a chaise and take the ride comfortably, remain in Brunswick till after the examinations at Bowdoin, and then return to Yarmouth to take our final leave of that institution. There was a tavern at the halfway house, in front of which was a half hogshead, which was full and running over with fresh water. Arthur sprang out to let down the check rein that the horse might drink. He had been meditating upon getting a drink of whisky at this tavern and had reasoned with me about it. His reasons for urging me to join him were the common ones: Howard, you are ambitious, you would like to make something of yourself in the future; you do not expect to do it without ever taking a glass of liquor, do youth I answered that I did not see what the taking of a glass of liquor had to do with the subject. Then he
John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Chapter 26: Grant's second term (search)
unity in which illiteracy, race prejudice, war memories, and social inefficiency play such an important part as they do in most of our Southern States to adopt a perfect political system. From the beginning of Grant's second term to the end of Arthur's administration the Sun favored the reduction of the regular army to a minimum force of ten or twelve thousand men. Its argument was that, having become one of the richest and strongest nations of the world, and having no dangerous or aggressiveopt the extreme view of it that Dana advanced, it took good care that the army should never be large enough to create a military class or to menace the rights of the people in any section. Throughout the administrations of Hayes, Garfield, and Arthur, while there were many important matters of national policy to be discussed, the speedy and, on the whole, the satisfactory removal of the Southern question from current politics left the great newspapers much more time for the consideration of p
John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Index (search)
nti-British feeling, 382. Antietam, 168, 199, 310. Antislavery amendment, 352. Appomattox, 330, 331. Appraiser of merchandise, 414,415. Army, corps, Sixth, 337, 338, 342 362; Ninth, 322; Thirteenth, 318, 227, 236, 245; Eighteenth, 335, 337; Nineteenth, 337; of Potomac, 170, 249, 250, 251, 275, 299, 303, 304, 310, 317, 318, 330, 333, 349, 362, 366; of Shenandoah, 344; of Tennessee, 199, 233, 236, 242, 249, 252, 253, 254, 265, 362. Arrest of Dana for libel, 427, 428. Arthur, President, 446-447. Asboth, General, 204. Assembly, French, 66-70, 72, 76, 78, 92, 136; German, 84. Assistant Secretary of War, preface, 185, 194, 248, 296, 301, 304, 305, 338, 341, 357, 358. Assistant Treasurer of United States removed, 418. Associated Press, 485, 486. Association of Evangelical Works of Mercy, 45. Athens, Georgia, 295. Atlanta, 234, 257, 258, 294, 300, 343, 350. Atlantic blockade, 195. Auburn, 221, 222. Augur, General, 336, 337, 346. Austria, 74, 79
6, 117. Fresh Pond Park, 117, 125. Friendship Lodge of Odd Fellows, 286. Frozen Truth, 91, 94. Gage, General, seizes powder in Charlestown, 23, 48; and fieldpieces in Cambridge, 23, 48. Gallows Lot, executions on, 5, 12. Gambrel-Roofed House, The, 43-46. Gardner, Col. Thomas, killed at Bunker Hill, 26. General Court, places of assembling, 2; how formed, 5; adjourned from Boston to Cambridge, 20; proposes to frame a constitution, 27. Gibbs, Dr. Wolcott, 77. Gilman, Arthur, his plan for the collegiate instruction of women, 177,178; Regent of Radcliffe College, 174; opens the Cambridge School for Girls, 214; secretary of the Humane Society, 270. Girls, excluded from early schools, 189, 190. God's Acre, 5, 16, 134. Goffe, Edward, and President Dunster, build the first schoolhouse, 188. Goffe, William, 11. Gookin, Rev. Nathaniel, 236. Government, municipal, on what it depends, 78; elimination of partisanship in, 78; non-partisanship in Cambridge
arleston, 485. Anti-Slavery Reporter (N. Y.), 2.386. Anti-Slavery Societies, multiplication of, 2.126, 243. Argyll, Duchess of, 2.387. Arkansas, admission as slave State opposed, 2.79, achieved in Senate, 80, delayed in House, 106. Arthur, Chester A. [b. 1830], 1.342. Ashmun, Jehudi [1794-1828], 1.339. Ashurst, William Henry [b. London, Feb. 11, 1792; d. there Oct. 13, 1855], penny-postage labors, 2.390; favors admission of women to World's Convention, 371, 376; hospitalityaks his portrait, 387, 390; attentions to Remond, 388. Swain, David Lowry [1801-1868], 2.62. Swain, William, assistant of Lundy, 1.91. Swain, William, portrait painter in Newburyport, 1824-1831, 1.55. Swift, John, 2.216, 218. Tappan, Arthur [b. Northampton, Mass., May 22, 1786; d. New Haven, Conn., July 23, 1865], career, 1.91, meets Lundy, 91, releases G. from jail, 190; aid to Lib., 237, to G. against kidnapping, 241, for journey to Philadelphia, 259, in circulating Thoughts on Co
Goodrich, Edward C.,22Lunenburg, Ma. Dec. 31, 1863 Aug. 11, 1865, expiration of service. Goodwin, William H.,20Weymouth, Ma.July 31, 1861Feb. 15, 1864, re-enlistment. Goodwin, William H.,22Boston, Ma.Feb. 16, 1864Aug. 11, 1865, expiration of service. Glover, Edward W.,26Malden, Ma.July 31, 1861Oct. .., 1862, disability. Grover, Fitzroy,19Chicopee, Ma.Aug. 31, 1864June 11, 1865, expiration of service. Haggerty, John,26Pittsfield, Ma.Jan. 18, 1864Deserted, never joined Battery. Hall, Arthur W.,18Heath, Ma.Aug. 30, 1864June 11, 1865, expiration of service. Hale, Russell,19Gardner, Ma.July 2, 1864Aug. 11, 1865, expiration of service. Haley, Samuel, Jr.,21West Boylston, Ma.July 31, 1861Sept. .., 1862, disability. Hammond, Charles,31Dorchester, Ma.July 26, 1864Aug. 11, 1865, expiration of service. Hamilton, Charles,31Truro, Ma.Jan. 12, 1864Jan. 13, 1864, rejected recruit. Hamilton, Charles H.,21Taunton, Ma.Sept. 2, 1864June 11, 1865, expiration of service. Hammond, Daniel M.,
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 7: Baltimore jail, and After.—1830. (search)
ty, I now repudiate as absurd and pernicious,—I am largely indebted to them for the change (Lib. 19.178; Life of James and Lucretia Mott, pp. 296, 297). In New York he repeated his lectures in Broadway Hall to small but respectable audiences, Arthur and Lewis Tappan honoring him with their presence. Thence he went to New Haven, and was welcomed by his friend Simeon S. Jocelyn to the pulpit of the colored church in that city, of which, although a white man, he was the pastor. I spoke to mixonly through the power of the Gospel and of the Christian religion. The hall was pretty well filled when he began his address, and the audience included Dr. Lyman Beecher, Rev. Ezra S. Gannett, Deacon Moses Grant, and John Tappan (a brother of Arthur)—the last two, well-known and respected merchants; Rev. Samuel J. May, then settled as a Unitarian minister at Brooklyn, Connecticut, and the only one of the denomination in that State; his cousin, Samuel E. Sewall, a young Boston lawyer; and hi<
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 10: Prudence Crandall.—1833. (search)
Boston friends—nor is it to be expected, as I have associated with scarcely a dozen of their number. I have not, as yet, made any call upon them for pecuniary assistance in aid of my mission, but shall consult to-day or to-morrow with friends Forten, Cassey, Hinton, Purvis, etc. I am glad to find that the mission meets with a general approval. At the request of Mr. Purvis, I have been sitting for my portrait, and the artist (Brewster) Edmund Brewster, uncle of the eminent lawyer (President Arthur's Attorney-General) Benjamin H. Brewster. The painting, less than lifesize, has been lost sight of, but copies of a lithograph made from it by the artist himself are still preserved. This print is by no means flattering to the subject of it, and was regarded at the time as a failure. has succeeded pretty well. On Friday morning, I April 19. start for New York, where I shall tarry until Monday morning, April 22. and then go to New Haven, in company with the Rev. Mr. Bourne. I s
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