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Chapter 2. Sarah Lincoln. she attends school with her brother Abraham. the tribute by helm to Abe, the little boy. boyhood exploits with John Duncan and Austin Gollaher. dissatisfaction of Thomas Lincoln with Kentucky. the removal to Indiana. the half-faced camp. Thomas and Betsy Sparrow follow. how Thomas Lincoln and the Sparrows farmed. life in the Lincoln cabin. Abe and David Turnham go to mill. appearance of the milk sick in the Pigeon creek settlement. death of th This part of the boy's history is painfully vague and dim, and even after arriving at man's estate Mr. Lincoln was significantly reserved when reference was made to it. It is barely mentioned in the autobiography furnished to Fell in 1859. John Duncan, Letter, February 21, 1867 afterwards a preacher of some prominence in Kentucky, relates how he and Abe on one occasion ran a ground-hog into a crevice between two rocks, and after working vainly almost two hours to get him out, Abe ran of
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 20: a brave officer's mortification.--history set right. (search)
J. H. Read, E. C. Hazeltine and H. J. Blake; Fleet Surgeon, J. M. Foltz; Assistant Surgeon, Joseph Hugg; Paymaster, George Plunkett; Captain of Marines, J. L. Broome; Chief Engineer, J. B. Kimball; Second-Assistant Engineers, E. B. Latch, W. W. Hopper and F. A. Wilson; Third-Assistant Engineers Isaac De Graff, C. M. Burchard, A. K. Fulton, H. H. Pilkington and W. H. Gamble; Acting-Master's Mates, H. H. Judson, C. H. Loundsberry, T. Mason and J. M. Smalley; Boatswain, James Walker; Gunner, John Duncan; Carpenter, J. H. Conley; Sailmaker, J. A. Holbrook. Steamer Harriet Lane. Commander, J. M. Wainwright; Lieutenant, Edward Lea; Acting-Masters, J. A. Hannum, C. H. Hamilton and W. F. Monroe; Assistant Surgeon, T. N. Penrose; Assistant Paymaster, J. J. Richardson; Second-Assistant Engineers, W. H. Plunkett and C. H. Stone; Third-Assistant Engineers, J. E. Cooper, R. N. Ellis and A. T. E. Mullen; Acting-Masters' Mate, C. M. Davis. Steamer Iroquois. Commander, John De Camp; Lieut
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
riv., (C), May 2, ‘64; 30; absent sick since Feb. 17, ‘65. Crane, Clarence P., priv., (D), July 25, ‘61; 24; re-en. June 21, ‘63; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Crawford, Duncan, priv., (B), Aug. 3, ‘63; 31; sub.; transf. to 20th M. V. Jan. 23, ‘64. Crawley, Peter, priv., (C), Jan. 17, ‘65; 22; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Cressy, David S., cor. Dubois, John, priv., (H), Dec. 1, ‘64; 35; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Dudley, Ezra, priv., (B), Sept. 2, ‘62; 19; killed in action, Dec. 13, ‘62, Fredericksburg, Va. Duncan, Henry, priv., Mar. 3, ‘64; 22; N. F.R. Dunham, Hollowell R., priv., (A), July 26, ‘61; 24; died of w'nds, Oct. 7, ‘62, Hoffman Hosp. Md. Dunn, Clarence, priv., priv., (B), July 26, ‘61; 20; disch. disa. Jan. 26, ‘63. Sherwell, Jesse R., priv., (G), Aug. 27, ‘61; 35; wounded Sept. 17, ‘62; M. O. Aug. 28, ‘64. Sherwood, Duncan, priv., (A), Aug. 20, ‘61; 25; wounded July 3, ‘63; transf. to V. R.C. Nov. 20, ‘63; M. O. Sept. 12, ‘64. Shields, Da
................................ 291 Dow, Thomas A.,............................... ................ 291 Dow, William, ........................................................ 291 Driscoll, John P., ................................................. 329 Driver, Samuel., ................................................... 146, 323 Driver, William R., .............45, 104, 111, 119, 147, 152, 192, 299, 334, 344 Dudley, Ezra S.,.................................................... 186 Duncan, John, M.,.................................................... 292 Dunn, James, ................................................ 291, 323, 328 Dunn, Patrick,................................... ............... 106, 187 Dunn, Philip, ....................... .............................. 145, 286 Dunn, Moncena, 4, 7, 51, 64, 181, 182, 187, 192, 200, 210, 257, 261, 294, 295, 299, 300, 318, 324, 327, 332, 334, 356, 359 Dunham, Hallowell R.,........................................... 144, 15
871, at an expense of over $11,000. The ministers of the Society have been:—Thomas Green, 1783-93; position of minister vacant, 1794-1818; Benjamin C. Grafton, 1818-23; John Ormsby, 1824-27; Ebenezer Nelson, 1828-34; Appleton Morse and Charles Miller, 1834-38; So given in the Arlington Baptist Church Book, but not recognized as such in the Massachusetts Registers of the time. Timothy C. Tingley, 1838-45; George J. Carleton, 1845-51; Joseph Banvard, 1851-53; Samuel B. Swaim, 1854-62; John Duncan, 1863-64; Amos Harris, 1865-75; Charles H. Spaulding, 1876-79. Universalist Society.—A Society of this denomination appears to have existed in the town as early as 1832, but without a regular established organization till Aug. 13, 1840, when it was voted to build a meeting-house, and a Society was organized under the name of the First Universalist Society in West Cambridge. The subscribers to a fund for building a Universalist meeting-house in the town of West Cambridge, who petit
some Provincials and Hutchinson's Butchers-slain in Concord Battle, near this meeting-house—buried here.—Rev. Samuel Cooke's Record. The event referred to occurred 19 Apr. 1775. Hutchinson's Butchers were the British Troops! I Ingraham, Duncan, Jr., had William, b. 30 Aug., bap. 6 Sept. 1778, and Susanna Coburn-dau. of Duncan, Jr. and Susanna his wife-b. 4, bap. 7 May, 1780. Estate rated here in 1781. Duncan Ingraham, Esq., of Concord, and Mrs. Elizabeth Tufts, of Medford. were m. 12 Duncan, Jr. and Susanna his wife-b. 4, bap. 7 May, 1780. Estate rated here in 1781. Duncan Ingraham, Esq., of Concord, and Mrs. Elizabeth Tufts, of Medford. were m. 12 Sept. 1795; she was his second wife, and wid. of Dr. Simon Tufts—Medford Marriages. Duncan Ingraham d. of old age, a. 86, funeral Medford, 11 Aug. 1811. By his first wife he had a son Nathaniel, who resided in the South, and was father of Duncan N. Ingraham, U. S. N., who rendered himself famous by his bold measure at Smyrna for the rescue of an Hungarian in 1854. See Hist. Medford, 494; and anecdote, ibid. 439. Ireland, Sarah Ann, aet. 15, o. c. and bap. 4 Nov. 1810; m. John Wilson, 23 A<
286, 293, 294, 300, 301, 307, 310, 311,317 Ditson, 234, 281 Dix, 97, 234 Dixon, 232 Dizer, 306 Doane, 220 Dodd, 112 Dodge, 71, 164, 171, 178, 210, 234, 283 Dole, 13, 14 Donelson, 133 Dorr, 234 Doubleday, 183 Doubledee, 183 Dougherty, 179 Doughty, 346 Douglass, 234, 283 Downer, 66 Downing, 200, 203, 234 Downs, 234 Dowse, 234, 327 Draper, 30, 84, 234 Drugan, 347 Drury, 178, 342, 344 Duke of Northumberland, 80 Dunbar, 77 Duncan, 176 Dunklee, 221, 276 Dunn, 234, 308, 341 Dunster, 5, 7, 8, 15, 18, 19, 20-3, 27-9, 39, 40, 74, 75, 167, 169, 202, 211, 213, 218,234, 236, 256, 268, 276, 277, 279, 326, 334 Dupee, 164 Durant or Durrant, 235 Durgin, 165, 172, 349 Durnam, 342, 343 Dutton, 235, 248 Dwelley, 164 Eames, 10, 183 Earl, 199, 235 Eastman, 235, 266, 341 Eaton, 140, 236, 272-74, 279, 301 Eckley, 203 Eddy, 119, 208, 235, 236 Edes, 44 Edwards, 30, 231, 236 Eliot, 31,
The Paris Pays announces that the Emperor of Austria is about to annul the Concordat with Rome. John Duncan, a member of the Georgia Senate, died on the 16th ult.
He married in early life, but was childless, and in the fall of 1817 emigrated to the United States and selected Baltimore as his home. Here for several years he wrought at his trade. Before leaving his native land he attached himself to an order in that country known as Odd Fellows and to continue in that association, in February, 1819, he advertised in the newspapers of the day a request for all Odd Fellows, if any should be in the city, to meet for the purpose of organizing a lodge. John Duncan, John Welsh, John Chatham, and Richard Rusworth, all natives of Great Britain, responded to the call, and on the 26th day of April, 1819, they organized Washington Lodge, at the public house of a man named Upton, Second street, near Frederick. Arrest of naval officers. The following naval officers, recently arrived from the coast of Africa in the storeship Relief, having tendered their resignations, were arrested on Friday at the Brooklyn Navy-Yard and conveyed to Fort Lafayette
Presentation. --Some wealthy planters in Texas have presented General Magruder with a splendid riding horse. The following is his letter of acceptance: Headq's District of Texas, New Mexico and Arizona, Houston, Dec. 7, 1862. Messrs. John Rugely, John Duncan, and others: Gentlemen --I have the honor to return you my grateful acknowledgments for the kind sentiments expressed in your letter of yesterday, and accept your present of the noble charger with pleasure. Sustained by the confidence of the people of Texas, I do not doubt the repulse or the enemy from every portion of her soil. It may be the work of time, and its accomplishment may call for many sacrifices and an enduring fortitude. None know how to make the former more freely, or to manifest the latter more nobly, than the men of Texas; and if, in the darkest hour, say should falter or despond, their leader needs but point to the women of Texas to inspire courage and stimulate revenge. This