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87 Sebastian S. Marble1887 to 1888 Edwin C. Burleigh1889 to 1892 Henry B. Cleaves1893 to 1897 Llewellyn Powers1897 to 1901 John F. Hill1901 to — United States Senators. Name.No. of Congress.Term. John Chandler16th to 20th1820 to 1829 John Holmes16th to 19th1820 to 1827 Albion K. Parris20th1828 John Holmes20th to 22d 1829 to 1833 Peleg Sprague21st to 23d1830 to 1835 John Ruggles23d to 26th 1835 to 1841 Ether Shepley23d to 24th1835 to 1836 Judah Dana24th1836 to 1837 Reuel Williams25th to 28th1837 to 1843 George Evans27th 29th1841 to 1847 John Fairfield28th to 30th 1843 to 1847 Wyman B. S. Moor30th1848 Hannibal Hamlin30th1848 to 1857 James W. Bradbury30th to 33d1847 to 1853 William Pitt Fessenden33d to 41st1854 to 1869 Amos Nourse34th1857 Hannibal Hamlin35th to 36th1857 to 1861 Lot M. Morrill36th to 44th1861 to 1876 Hannibal Hamlin41st to 46th1869 to 1881 James G. Blaine44th to 47th1876 to 1881 William P. Frye47th to —1881 to — Eugene Hale47th to —1
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), North Carolina, State of (search)
illed and 36 wounded. Foster was reinforced later, and determined to strike some aggressive blows that might intimidate his antagonists. Early in November he made an incursion in the interior and liberated several hundred slaves. With a larger force he set out from Newbern, Dec. 11, to strike and break up the railway at Goldsboro that connected Richmond with the Carolinas, and form a junction with the National forces at Suffolk and Norfolk. His passage of a large creek was disputed by General Evans and 2,000 Confederates, with three pieces of artillery. They were routed, and Foster passed on, skirmishing heavily. When near Kinston he encountered (Dec. 14) about 6,000 Confederates, well posted, and, after a sharp fight, they were driven across the river, firing the bridge behind them. The flames were put out, and 400 of the fugitives were captured. Foster pushed on towards Goldsboro, and near that place was checked by a large Confederate force under Gen. G. W. Smith. Foster des
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), State of Pennsylvania, (search)
ans jealously watched the proceedings of the Quaker magistrates of the province, and represented them as unfit to rule, especially in time of war. Penn's governor (Evans) having thrown out a hint that the proprietor might throw off a load he had found too heavy —the political interference of the Assembly— that body became very angrmajority the next year, which voted an affectionate address to the proprietary. But vexatious troubles soon broke out again. Complaints were sent to Penn against Evans and Logan. The former was dissipated, and had corrupted William, the eldest son of Penn, who became a companion of his revels. That son publicly renounced Quakerism. Evans was superseded by Charles Gookin. He found the Assembly in a bad humor, because Penn sustained Logan, whom they denounced as an enemy to the welfare of the province, and abusive of the representatives of the people. Logan went to England, and, returning, brought a letter from Penn to the Assembly, giving an outline h
a warrant, later. Alonzo Ranney, Received a warrant, later. Barney Hollis, Received a warrant, later. David Russell, Jno. Daly, Died since muster out. Willard Chaffin, Chas. Appleton, Killed or died in hospital. Chas. Burley, Amasa H. Tolman, Received a warrant, later. Wm. J. Coye, James H. Kane, Died since muster out. Maurice Leavitt, Jno. McGee, B. F. Winslow, Discharged for disability. Died since muster out. Jno. Burnham, Received a warrant, later. Wounded. Geo. Evans, Wm. Boyer, Chas. C. Cannon, Chas. Edwards, Wm. Hutchinson, Wm. F. Wilbur, Commissioned, later. Chester Ellis. Chief of Caissons, Lieut. Robt. L. Sawin. (1st Lieut. 1862, on Staff of Chief of Artillery, 1863.) Second section--left. Lieut. J. Henry Sleeper, Commanding. (Commissioned Captain Tenth Massachusetts Battery, Sept., 1862). Second Detachment.—Sergt. Jas. Sinclair; Gunner, Jas. S. Rowland; Died since muster out. Chief of Caisson, Harry Warren. Privates, St
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.38 (search)
A mounted officer had stationed himself on the left of Gordon's brigade, General George Evans commanding. I had remained on the extreme right flank of Early's brigadhen Lee rode to the front, and the intervening space had been crowded by men of Evans' brigade. Gordon let go his hold of Traveler's bridle, and reined up his horsewere, and who was in command. A sergeant answered that they were Gordon's men, Evans' Brigade, that only two regiments and a few files of a third were on that ground; that Evans was not there, and he did not know who commanded them. I told him that I would take the men of his little squad; that the only command I had to give wd to be firing in our direction, then rode back to Gordon's men, and seeing General Evans there with a staff officer, explained to him that I had given an order to shallow to afford protection to any one not lying flat on the bottom of it; that Evans' had withdrawn his two regiments from our right, and that my right flank was en
ford Ellen Green,Medford William Adams,New York George P. Floyd,Medford Samuel Vaughan,Medford Edward Bacon,Medford Thatcher Magoun,Medford Otis Litchfield,Medford Edward Holman,Medford Mary A. Jackman,Byfield Mary S. Moody,Byfield Frances F. Stimpson,Vermont Emily Angier,Boston Josephine Bates,Boston Josephine Smith,Boston Susie B. Noyes, Falmouth, Me. Herbert Holman,Medford Hermon Mills,Medford Samuel C. Lawrence,Medford Silsby Thomas,Medford Samuel S. Green,Medford George Evans,Boston Alfred Evans,Boston Traverse Morong,Woburn. The Mystic house. This summer an old landmark has been removed from its old foundations and now stands in Tufts Square, to be remodeled for mercantile and other purposes. It is the old Mystic House, famous for its hospitality in the palmy days of the trotting park. The long rows of stables were removed last year. The track has not yet been disturbed and occasionally one sees a trotter taking his exercise there, but the Park i
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 18., An old-time Public and private School teacher of Medford, Massachusetts. (search)
an. Herbert Holman. Samuel C. Lawrence. Otis F. Litchfield. Horace E. Morse. Herman Mills. Helen E. Mills. Thatcher Magoun, 3d. Sarah Miller. Emily Nason. Helen Porter. Elisha Pierce. Georgianna Pierce. Julia Raymond. Agnes Raymond. The Misses Revalion. Marietta T. Reed. Milton F. Roberts. Frank Stevens. Thomas Silsby. Edward Thorndike. Charles Thorndike. Mary J. Tay. Samuel Vaughn. George Wise. From Malden. Charles G. Fall. Albert W. Moore. From Boston. George Evans. Alfred Evans. Josephine Smith. From Everett. Julian Van Voorhies. Fred. Van Voorhies. From Newbury. Mary A. Jackson. Mary S. Moody. From Winchester. Edward Bacon. John Bacon, Jr. From Woburn. Traverse Morong. From Falmouth, me. Susie M. Noyes. From Vermont. Frances F. Stimpson. From New York. William Adams. From Santo Domingo. Arthur Washington Lithgow. Thomas Lithgow. From Porto Rico. Frederic De Mena. Enrique De Mena. From Cuba.
Green, Thos. D. Stokes, W. C. Paxton, John R. Wilson, E. B. Estes, Jacob Davis, Wm T Clark. Lynchburg John M Speed, Ambrose B Rucke, Jno. S. Langhorne, Jno. T. Davis. Wm. H. Hall, Wm. A. Miller, Edwin R. Page. Farmeille. Clement C. Read, E. Wittse, James Lyle, Stephen O. Southall, Wm. H. Middleton, J. L. Walker, Richard S. Paulett. Blacksburg. J. R. Kent, E. J. Arniss, W. R. Perfater, W. G. Hall, John Black, Henry Ribble, George Evans. Winchester. Robert L. Baker, Jas. B Taylor, Henry S. Baker, W. H. Strict. Clark Cather, Robt Steele, Jas. Marshall. Charlottesville. Thos. J. Randolph, J. C. Patterson, James Jones, Geo. Mcintyre. Sam White, Wm. W. Minor, Shelton F Leake. Lewisburg. Samuel Price, Wm. S. Montgomery, D. C. B. Calwell, Mason Watkins. John Withrow, Achilles Rodgers, Floyd Estill. Wytheville. Stephen McGavock, Robt Crockett, Isaac J. Lettwich
marked by every trait that gives promise of future distinction. His father died ten or twelve years ago, full of honors; his mother yet lives to witness with joy the service he is rendering to his country, and the proud fame he has won to be transmitted to posterity. James E B Stuart entered the Military Academy of West Point in the year 1850. Among his contemporaries at that institution were Gens Ambrose Philip, Henry Hath, George H Stuart, T H Holmes, Beverly H Robertson, and N George Evans, and Colonels Seth M Barron Alfred Cumming, and Thos S Rhett, of the Confederate army, and Burnside, Vicle, Wilcor, Cogswell, and others of greater or less repute, or disrepute, in the Yankee army. Among his immediate classmates were Colonels John Pegram, George W Custis Lee, and John B. Vilieplgue, now well known in the Confederate service, and Major Greble, of the Yankee artillery, who was killed in the first battle of the war, at Great Bethel. In the United States Army, the highe
ded from the military prison in this city to Camp Morton. Fourteen rebel commissioned officers were transferred to Johnson's Island — the full number captured by Gen. Sherman. Col. Woolford, by order of Gen. Burbridge, was arrested at Lebanon yesterday morning. He passed through the city last night, on route for Washington. We are not fully advised as to the cause of his arrest. The steamer John T. McCombs, we learn, was fired into near Harpeth Shoals, on the Cumberland, and Capt. Geo. Evans, her commander, severely wounded. We did not learn the particulars. Passengers by the Tarascon, who reside in Union county, Ky, report that a draftful state of affairs exists in that county. The guerillas have literally overrun the country, and the lives and property of Union men are no longer regarded safe Robbery is carried on, indeed indiscriminately, and both Union and Secesh citizens are the sufferers. They state that at Caseyville and Uniontown the guerilla as have raised