Browsing named entities in William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1. You can also browse the collection for Curtin or search for Curtin in all documents.

Your search returned 6 results in 3 document sections:

is journey to Washington. It was then arranged that he should go to Harrisburg the next day, and make his address; after which he was to apparently return to Governor Curtin's house for the night, but in reality go to a point about two miles out of Harrisburg, where an extra car and engine awaited to take him to Philadelphia. At e for the pay of the officers of the boats. Some of the men declined absolutely to put their boats at the disposal of the Government; and they were seized by Governor Curtin, who arrived that evening from Harrisburg. A consultation was held that night at the house of General Patterson, in Philadelphia, at which Governor Curtin, MGovernor Curtin, Mr. Felton, Mr. Thompson, Mr. Hazlehurst, and Mr. Henry, Mayor of Philadelphia, were present. The exciting state of affairs was discussed, and Mr. Felton explained the route to Washington by way of Annapolis. After considerable discussion, the Annapolis route was adopted by the military, and the programme of Mr. Felton and Mr. Tho
muskets to Wheeling, Va. General Lander Governor Stevens, of Oregon General Sherman comes to Boston to confer with the Governor the Wardepartment and appointments Governor makes an address to the people mission to Washington writes to Governor Curtin, of Pennsylvania blockade-runners at Halifax Governor saves the life of a private soldier his letter to Patrick Donahoe religious toleration to the editor of theBoston Post Massachusetts companies in New-York regiments General Shermanmned by inspectors in New York are sold again to contractors, who are permitted to fill their contracts with them. A competent inspector should be appointed here, to see that comdemned shoes are not sold again. Sept. 2.—Governor wrote to Governor Curtin, of Pennsylvania,— I have read, with great interest and pleasure, the copy of your communication of the 21st ult. to the President of the United States, which you were kind enough to send me, and in which you have so thoroughly exposed
ing prevailing. This being the day for muster for pay, I had a good chance to see the officers and men; and I felt as proud as a field-marshal that they bore in their hands the honor and good name of Massachusetts. By appointment, dined with General Ferrara, and spent a very agreeable evening. Surgeon Prince, formerly of the Thirty-sixth Massachusetts Regiment, is on the General's staff as the division surgeon. He had been with me most of the day, and dined at headquarters. Brigadier-General Curtin also accompanied me on my visit to our regiments. He has several of them in his brigade. During the day, called upon Major-General Parks, who succeeded Major-General Burnside in command of the Ninth Corps. Nothing could exceed the cordiality with which I was received by these distinguished gentlemen. They spoke warmly in praise of our Massachusetts regiments, and inquired kindly after Governor Andrew, whom they hoped soon to meet in their camps. During the evening, Lieutenant