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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 59: (search)
2,228 42 28,418 03 do May 7, 1864 De Soto, Stonewall. Steamer Lizzie Davis 18,351 16 2,441 08 15,910 11 New Orleans June 7, 1864 San Jacinto. Schooner Locadie 1,997 00 656 44 1,340 56 do Nov. 26, 1864 Commodore. Schooner Lida 9,753 54 1,374 45 8,379 09 Philadelphia April 23, 1864 Seminole. Schooner Louisa 5,611 35 1,121 50 4,489 85 New Orleans June 4, 1864 Queen. Sloop Last Trial 109 96 108 85 1 11 Key West   Beauregard, San Jacinto, Dale, Tioga, Tahoma, Huntsville, Wanderer, Eugenie, Sunflower, Sea Bird, Honduras, Marigold. Schooner Lily 5,995 66 966 68 5,028 98 New Orleans June 18, 1864 Penobscot. Schooner Lynchburg 11,449 43 4,437 27 7,012 16 New York July 28, 1864 Quaker City. Schooner Lily 9,019 94 1,074 50 7,945 44 New Orleans July 28, 1864 Owasco. Schooner Laura 6,843 01 871 94 5,971 07 do July 28, 1864 Owasco. Steamer Little Ada 44,489 95 1,580 69 42,909 26 Boston Feb. 16, 1865 Gettysburg. Steamer Lady Sterling 509,354 64 9,463 35 494,891 29 Ne
Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley, part 2.13, chapter 2.16 (search)
00 pages, the second volume of My Early Travels and Adventures. It is impossible even to epitomise briefly here the crowded and stirring narrative. The observer saw the brilliant pageant of the great flotilla moving for the first time in history from the Mediterranean Sea, through the Suez Canal, to the Indian Ocean. Stanley was present at the ceremony of blessing the Suez Canal. On the following day, the 17th November, 1869, he was to see a new route to commerce opened. The Empress Eugenie, the Emperor of Austria, the Crown Prince of Prussia, and many notabilities had arrived. A beautiful morning ushered in the greatest drama ever witnessed or enacted in Egypt. It is the greatest and last, so far, of all the magnificent periods which Egypt has witnessed. At eight o'clock in the morning, the Empress's yacht led the procession through the Canal, and Stanley followed, in the steamer Europe. He next went up the Nile, to Upper Egypt, as one of a party of seventy invited
James Parton, Horace Greeley, T. W. Higginson, J. S. C. Abbott, E. M. Hoppin, William Winter, Theodore Tilton, Fanny Fern, Grace Greenwood, Mrs. E. C. Stanton, Women of the age; being natives of the lives and deeds of the most prominent women of the present gentlemen, Eugenie, Empress of the French. (search)
Eugenie, Empress of the French. John S. C. Abbott. The city of Malaga, in Spain, was the bibserved than in the royal palaces of Madrid. Eugenie, from childhood, has been so accustomed to al visited Paris. The marvellous loveliness of Eugenie, the ease, grace, and perfect polish of her aive his fostering care. Thus the emperor and Eugenie found a bond of union in their religious convt loveliness which captivated all beholders. Eugenie had ample wealth of her own. The emperor had r jewel caskets would be empty. Gratefully Eugenie accepted the munificent gift, having first ob culture. In the year 1855 the emperor and Eugenie visited the court of Queen Victoria. They wesame tumultuous and joyful acclaim with which Eugenie had been received in the streets of London. ing enthusiasm of the crowd. But the eyes of Eugenie were red and swollen, and she could not concefully remembered by the nation, Josephine and Eugenie. Neither of them were of royal blood, but bo[24 more...]
Bolton, William10 Crescent Street Bolton, Harry10 Crescent Street Bolton, Marion10 Crescent Street Briggs, Nellie185 Central Street Brown, Lyman H.42 Columbus Avenue Brown, Edward57 Columbus Avenue Bryant, Freddie7 Chester Avenue Bullard, Edward243-A Highland Avenue Bunker, Marion86 Boston Street Burnham, Mrs. Ethel77 Berkeley Street Burrow's, Mrs. Fred U.63 Hudson Street Burbank, Mrs. Florence 7 Autumn Street Bussy, Donald42 Tufts Street Bussy, Russell 42 Tufts Street Carter, Eugenie42 Spring Street Chandler, Lulu96 Cross Street Chandler, Alice 96 Cross Street Chapin, Dorothy 5 Boston Avenue Coggin, Freddie 14 Allston Street Coker, Marguerite 66 Flint Street Cole, Russell22 Edmands Street Cole, Marjory22 Edmands Street Coolidge, Earle64 Glenwood Road Coulter, Mrs. Carrie D.16 Grant Street Cousins, Margaret21 Prospect-hill Avenue Cowan, Mrs. Letitia20 Sever Street, Charlestown Cox, Harold21 Cross Street Crosby, Bessie10 New Cross Street Day, Abbie L.13
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 11: (search)
talent, and the variety of her culture and accomplishments. Mr. Ticknor said he had known but one lady in Spain to whom such a description could apply, and had believed her to be the only one; but she was Countess de Teba. M. de Puibusque explained that it was the same person, under a title later inherited. Mr. Ticknor mentioned this in a letter to Don Pascual de Gayangos (August 20, 1849), and sent a message to Mad. de Montijo, who recollected him and returned his greeting. The Empress Eugenie is her daughter. It was after all this gayety that I very sadly bade her farewell forever, and a couple of hours afterwards, at four o'clock in the morning, mounted my horse for Gibraltar. The Bishop [of Malaga]. . . . is about fifty years old, possessed of uncommon talents and eloquence, dignified, and a little formal in his manners, and cautious, adroit, and powerful in conversation. When he was canon at Toledo, he was a representative in the Cortes and much remarked for his eloquence
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, I. List of officers from Massachusetts in United States Navy, 1861 to 1865. (search)
14, 1862.Actg. Ensign.Henry Brinker; Zouave; Delaware; Phlox.North Atlantic.Mar. 24, 1864.Appointment revoked.Actg. Ensign. Sept. 2, 1864.Actg. Ensign.Aug. 15, 1865.Hon. discharged.Actg. Ensign. Lloyd, John G.,Mass.Mass.Mass.Dec. 18, 1861.Actg. Master.Pinola.North Atlantic.July 7, 1863.Resigned.Actg. Master. Nov. 15, 1864.Actg. Ensign.Dec. 1, 1865.Hon. discharged.Actg. Ensign. Locke, John, See enlistment, Jan. 7, 1862. Credit, Boston.Mass.Mass.Mass.Aug. 14, 1863.Actg. Master's Mate.Eugenie; Nightingale.West Gulf.June 23, 1864.Resigned.Actg. Master's Mate. Long, James,Vt.Mass.Mass.Nov. 15, 1861.3d Asst. Engr.Marblehead; Powhatan.So. Atlantic; W. India.Apr. 17, 1865.Resigned.2d Asst. Engr. Aug. 25, 1863.2d Asst. Engr. Officers from Massachusetts in United States Navy—Continued. name.Where Born.State of which a Citizen.State from which Appointed.appointment.Vessels on which Served.Squadron.Termination of service. Date.RankDate.Discharged or Otherwise.Rank. Longshaw,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Stonewall's widow. [Mrs. Jefferson Davis in the Ladies' Home journal, Sept. 3, 1893.] (search)
mily were with the best people. In due course of time the girls married Southerners, who afterwards became—or then were—men of mark, such as General D. H. Hill, General Rufus Barringer, Judge A. C. Avery, and I. E. Brown. In 1853, Anna, with Eugenie, her youngest sister, made a visit to their eldest sister, Mrs. D. H. Hill, at Lexington, Va., escorted thither by one of her father's friends. General—then Major—Jackson was at that time engaged to Miss Elinor Junkin, to whom he was soon to bng to their songs and parrying their teasing questions. In the morning they learned that he had married and gone on a bridal tour that day, so shy and reticent was the grave young Major, even to his intimates. After the marriage of her sister, Eugenie, to Mr.—afterward General—Rufus Barringer, Anna remained at home for three years. In the interim Major Jackson lost his young wife, his health failed, and he went abroad to recuperate. After making an extended tour, he returned, and wro
[Second Dispatch.] The City of Washington and Prince Albert had arrived out. The fleet of the Prince of Wales had arrived safely at Liverpool. The Empress Eugenie was in London in cog. She was en route to Scotland for the benefit of her health. The Banks of England and France had again advanced their rates. Gaeta was still invested. Some of the Neapolitan troops had left on two French steamers. The pressure on the English money market had slightly relaxed.
ing the whole passage, and got out of provisions. The Royal party were living for the last few days of the passage on preserved meats. The Prince reached Windsor Castle on the 15th. The English press teems with warm compliments to the American people. The Times says that the Prince, while showing the feelings of a true-born Englishman, has elicited the feelings of all true Americans, and so brought the two face to face, and made them feel that they are brothers. The Empress Eugenie arrived in London on the 17th. She visits Scotland for the benefit of her health. Since the advance in the rate of discount by the Bank of England the contemplated additional withdrawal of gold by the Bank of France was suspended. Five hundred and seventy thousand pounds sterling had arrived from Australia on the 16th. It was immediately bought by the Bank of France. There was more confidence in financial circles on Friday, and funds slightly improved, the market closing fir
passed here to-day. The Prince Albert, North American and Kangaroo had arrived safely out. The exciting news from the United States had produced a panic in the Liverpool cotton market, causing it to open at a decline of , but it closed firmer, with more inquiry, which was freely met by holders. The siege of Gaeta still continued. Four heavy batteries had opened fire on the town. The Persia was expected to take out to the United States fully $1,000,000. The Empress Eugenie visited Victoria, at Windsor Castle, on Wednesday. The apprehension of a monetary crisis at Paris had subsided. The Bank of France was largely gaining specie. The Bourse was higher. It is reported that Napoleon has intimated to Francis II. of Naples, the uselessness of further resistance. It is rumored that Cardinal Antonelli has resigned. The Austrian official journal contradicts the rumored negotiations for the cession of Venetia to Italy. Commercial. Liverpoo
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