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ures. Intellectual Philosophy: Wayland's. Political Economy: Wayland's. Rhetoric: Whately's Logic; Themes; Forensics; Original Declamations. Elective Studies.--Latin: Terence's Andria; Translations from Greek into Latin. Greek: Sophocles' Antigone; Translations from Latin into Greek. German: Adler's Ollendorff and Reader. Mathematics: Davis's Linear Perspective. Second Term.--Physics: Mineralogy and Geology, with Lectures. Political Economy: Wayland's. Natural and Revealed Religion: Butler's Analogy. Rhetoric: Lectures on the English Language and Literature; Themes; Declamations. Elective Studies.--Latin: Cicero pro Cluentio. Greek: Demosthenes de Corona. German: Schiller's Thirty Years War; Gothe's Iphigenia. Spanish: Ollendorff's Grammar; Novelas Españolas. Mathematics: Davies's Shades and Shadows. Public College Exercises.--A public examination of all the classes will be held, during not less than four days, immediately before the end of each term. There will also
rcival, his great-grandfather.  g.Mary, b. Feb. 22, 1785; m. Eli Servey.  h.Calvin, b. Jan. 23, 1789; is of Sutton. 46 c.-111 b.Joseph Hall, a mason, resided in Richmond, Vt.; and d. there, Nov. 22, 1822. He m., in 1769, Mary Trowbridge, of Newton, b. Nov., 1750; d. Dec. 28, 1824; and had--  111 b.-211 i.Thaddeus, b. Mar. 28, 1770.  j.Sarah, b. Nov. 26, 1771; m. Orin Stevens.  k.Amasa, b. June 4, 1774; d. young.  l.Abner, b. July 25, 1775; d. young.  m.Polly, b. May 15, 1777; m. James Butler.  n.Joseph, b. Sept. 14, 1779; is living.  o.Louis, b. Dec. 7, 1781; d. in infancy.  p.Edmund T., b. June 1, 1783; is living.  q.Ethen, b. Sept. 12, 1785; m. Isaac Hallock.  r.Asher, b. June 25, 1787.  s.Anna, b. Apr. 19, 1789; m. Aaron Curtis.  t.John, b. 1791; d. young.  u.Betsey, b. 1793; d. young.  v.Lucy, b. Sept. 22, 1796; m. Nathan Smith. 46 c.-111 d.John Hall, of Sutton, m., Jan. 28, 1777, Dolly Ward, and had--   Lucy, b. Jan. 10, 1778; m. Joseph Nelson.  
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 7.48 (search)
m informed, stands alone in the whole field of literature. Although a Whig in politics, he was a High Churchman, and had high notions of governmental prerogatives; but a long residence in Virginia, and the identity of his interests with those of the Virginians, appear to have greatly changed his views of governmental authority and popular rights. During the year 1724 Governor Spotswood married Ann Butler, daughter of Richard Bryan, Esq., of Westminster. She derived her middle name from James Butler, Duke of Ormond, her relative and godfather. The Governor now resided at Germana. It was here that Colonel William Byrd, of Westover, visited the Governor in 1732. I give the following extract from Colonel Byrd's journal: September 27.--Here I arrived about 3 o'clock, and found only Mrs. Spotswood at home, who received her old acquaintance with many a gracious smile. I was carried into a room elegantly set off with pier glasses, the largest of which came soon after to an odd misfo
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Biographical (search)
ge Luke Bonham was born near Red Bank, Edgefield district, December 22, 1813, the son of Capt. James Bonham, who came from Virginia to South Carolina about the close of the last century, and married Sophie, daughter of Jacob Smith, niece of Capt. James Butler, head of an illustrious South Carolina family. The grandfather of General Bonham was Maj. Absalom Bonham, a native of Maryland and a soldier of the revolutionary war. General Bonham, after graduation at the South Carolina college, had his United States senator, and Gov. Pierce M. Butler, colonel of the Palmetto regiment and killed at Churubusco, were his uncles; his grandfather, Gen. William Butler, was a gallant officer of the revolutionary army, and his great-grandfather, Capt. James Butler, a native of Loudoun county, Va., was the founder of the family in North Carolina. In childhood he accompanied his father to Arkansas, but after the latter's death returned to South Carolina in 1851, and made his home with Senator A. P. Bu
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
arker. Co. D. 1st Sergeant W. T. Wormack, 4th Sergeant W. H. Buttler, Private S. Britton, W. N. Castley, M. Clark, Private J. H. Clay, C. Buttler, J. M. Butler, J. B. Watkins. Co. E. 1st Sergeant J. H. McDonald, 5th Sergeant W. W. Hardgrove, Private D. Hartline, A. Hartline, H. Holton, Private W. S. McCle K. Pomar. Co. K. 1st Sergeant J. G. Hill, Sergeant H. H. Berry, J. G. Cuthbert, T. W. Smith, Private Thos. Aldrich, V. E. Andrews, J. J. Andrews, J. Butler, H. R. Carver, J. J. Devane, L. R. Dickson, P. G. Fulsome, J. L. Hart, Wm. Henderson, Jas. Hodder, W. U. Aldrich, C. S. N., attached to Co. K, 10th Fla. J. Richardson, J. M. Richardson, J. R. Russell, J. L. Reedy, M. B. Suttles, P. Schoelhoffer, G. W. Smith, G. W. Thompson, B. F. Watters, J. M. Young, Jas. Butler, J. Curtin, one horse, T. Crivaller, J. Mercer, J. L. Tompkins, J. A. Wright, T. H. Batton, J. E. Brannan, G. W. Cain, M. Carlen, J. A. Graham, J.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.3 (search)
commanded by Captain Shannon. The gallant General Butler commanded the rear guard. On the morning the whip and him too. I turned him over to General Butler, and left him answering questions. The neout sundown of the first day I carried it. General Butler called for the map, which, to my disgust, useless to state that the map was soon in General Butler's hands. This same faithful horse, like Tshell the town, and while Generals Hampton and Butler were consulting in the street a shell killed tprettiest duel I ever saw was fought by Captain James Butler and a Federal officer, who began the fithrough the right elbow, and as soon as Captain James Butler saw his young brother's arm hanging at , this brave man in blue bit the dust. Captain James Butler was cool, brave, and reckless, and I cartered at Major Devereaux's house, with Captain James Butler and Edmund, General Butler's faithful bGeneral Butler's faithful body-servant, at his side: I was so thankful that I was able to help nurse the wounded soldier boy. D[4 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Forty-Ninth N. C. Infantry, C. S. A. [from the Charlotte, N. C., Observer, October 20, 27, 1895.] (search)
rescience of far-seeing wisdom has been demonstrated. At the date last-mentioned [May, 1864], Butler's movement on Drewry's Bluff, with Richmond as the objective point, had begun; and from this date until Five Forks every day was a day of battle for us. Butler had seized the Richmond pike, when we reached Petersburg, and had thrown a considerable force across to the railroad and Chesterfield Con assisting to open the way to the next attacking one. Blow after blow fell thick and fast on Butler's army. All parts of his line were heavily pressed, so that none could render assistance to they any fight on this continent; and but for Whiting's moving from his position on the turnpike in Butler's rear, thus allowing him to escape without molestation to Bermuda Hundreds, it would have resulnd B. F. Dixon, of Company G, were severely wounded. The next day we continued the pursuit of Butler's army, and assisted in his bottling up at Bermuda Hundreds. Several brisk skirmishes and picke
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.15 (search)
of a youth at the time, who since became a Well—Known Clergyman—The arrival of Butler's army and Farragut's fleet. April 25, 1862.—With heart-sickening feelings Ithe Yankee transports. It seems that at 10 o'clock Thursday night (May 1), General Butler sent several of his officers to the True Delta office, with a request for tetailed a squad of printers from their ranks to print said proclamation of said Butler. During yesterday morning the Yanks took possession of Lafayette square for a ty Hall, posting guards inside and on the immediate outside of the latter. General Butler also ordered the occupation by his men of the St. Charles Hotel, which the proprietor had closed. Butler has there established his headquarters, and has it thoroughly guarded, and even has four field-pieces planted on the St. Charles streetough there is something in it to which to object. It is written in the regular Butler style of nonsensical bombast. The Ninth regiment of Connecticut volunteers arr<
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.16 (search)
Atlantic posts were concentrated at Petersburg and south of the James to resist Butler's army. Martin's Brigade reached Petersburg, and reported to Major-General W. n the 14th of May, 1864. The commanding general, Beauregard, was then fighting Butler's army near Drewry's Bluff, having driven the enemy towards the river Beameg, ang, and I rode with him part of the day when his unfortunate failure occurred. Butler's army having seized the main road between Richmond and Petersburg, General Bead crosses the former, and leads to James river. Had this junction been seized, Butler's army would have been cut off. But General Whiting would not advance after formish line of cavalry in our front. The history of the great battle shows that Butler's army retreated by the very road that Whiting could easily have reached and he, which I did. Our men converted the enemy's works into our own defensive line, Butler being then bottled up at Bermuda Hundreds. We called this action of May 20th t
her, valued at $10, from Nicholas Mills, was tried and sentenced to 39 lashes. John W. Chronister was examined for passing a counterfeit $5 note on Mr. Duval, and sent on. He was bailed in the sum of $300. Adelaide, a slave of Mr. Suttle, charged with setting fire to the dwelling house of Peter B. Law, was tried and acquitted. David, slave of L. T. Chandler, tried for going at large, was discharged on his master paying a fine of ten dollars and the cost of prosecution. James Butler, a free negro, charged with stealing a watch valued at twenty-five dollars, from Jack, slave to Thomas U. Dudley, was ordered 39 lashes. Geo. H. Fitzwilson was appointed Deputy of John M. Francisco, Commissioner of Revenue in Jefferson Ward. Gibson Via was fined $10 and costs for permitting his slave to go at large. Alderman Alexander M. Trabue tendered his resignation as a member of Court, which was accepted. He is going to Texas. John Welsh, free negro, confined in
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