Your search returned 36 results in 14 document sections:

1 2
spitality, to open her house for a public reception of her friends, the accomplished hostess inspiring those who thronged about her with the patriotism for which she has been distinguished. At the commencement of the late civil war, Mrs. Otis, consistently with the previous acts of her life, laid aside all selfish and social interests, and resolved to devote her time, labor, and influence to the interests of her country. The City Government of Boston was offered, by the liberality of William Evans, a hotel called the Evans House, as a place of deposit for goods and money for American soldiers, sailors, and their families. Mrs. Otis was invited by the city authorities to take charge of the enterprise, and carry out her own plans for its management; her practical and administrative ability, together with her high position, eminently fitting her for it. The plan of placing a woman in communication with the soldiery outside of hospitals being entirely original, and a novelty, it
William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 2, Chapter 14: Suffolk County. (search)
and referred to a special committee, with authority to consult the city solicitor on the legality of said order. April 29th, The mayor presented a letter from William Evans, Esq., tendering to the city the use of his large new building on Tremont street for military uses. The offer was accepted and the thanks of the city government voted to Mr. Evans. A special committee was appointed to have charge of the building. May 27th, A letter from Ex-Governor Everett was read, asking that books in the Public Library, of which there are duplicate copies, be sent to the front for the use of our soldiers; an order was passed to have it done. Several votes were pature of the money and in recruiting the men. December 22d, Alderman Rich made a report in regard to the Evans House, the use of which had been so freely given by Mr. Evans, in the course of which he says, That this institution, under the management of that most excellent and patriotic lady, Mrs. Harrison Gray Otis, has been of inva
son, 1.452, wants laws to put down abolitionists, 503, and Boston to drive out Thompson, 2.4, 5. Enterprise, slave-trader, 1.164. Essex Courant, 1.59. Eustis, William [1753-1825], elected Gov. of Mass. over H. G. Otis, 1.47; censured by G. on account of Mass. Claim, 61. Evangelical A. S. Society, Boston, 2.252, 258, New York, 289. Evangelist (N. Y.), on pro-slavery Southern religious press, 1.479; on Clerical Appeal, 2.140. Evans, Estwick, 1.64. Evans, H. W., 1.167. Evans, William, 1.361. Evening Post (N. Y.), declares G. mad, 1.385; resistance to pro-slavery terrorism, 521. Everett, Alexander Hill [1792-1847], incensed by Thoughts on Colonization, 1.298; on Alton and Boston mobs, 186. Everett, Edward [1794-1865], bro. of A. H. E., 2.186; would help suppress a slave insurrection, 1.64, 303; colonizationist, 303; absent from Faneuil Hall meeting, 499; favors penal laws against abolitionists, 2.76, 95; reflection opposed by Lib, 81; receives back E. Quincy's
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 11: first mission to England.—1833. (search)
ety by its managers, which, in my opinion, is alone sufficient to seal its destiny. Read it at your leisure, and, judging the Society out of its own mouth, let your verdict be given to the world! The result of these interviews was that Mr. Garrison Lib. 3.162, 170. brought back with him to this country the original of a Protest against British support of the American Colonization Society, already made public in England, and signed by Wilberforce, William Smith, Zachary Macaulay, William Evans, M. P., Samuel Gurney, George Stephen, Suffield, S. Lushington, M. P., Buxton, Cropper, William Allen, and Daniel O'Connell, M. P. The fate of this precious document is unknown. A facsimile of the signatures is given in Mrs. Child's Oasis, p. 64. They expressly rejected the claims of the Society to antislavery support as wholly groundless, and its profession of promoting the abolition of slavery as altogether delusive. The influence of Liberia on the slave trade would be limited to
ith: Killed, 2—Henry Vaught and R. J. McClyter. Wounded, 8—Lieutenant Inge, J. M. Brewer, J. W. Howell, J. A. Lemons, T. M. Smith, B. H. Griffith, Eli Turnbaugh and R. W. Knight; total, Captain King's company: Killed, 2—Lieut. J. V. Blackard and J. W. Lowell. Wounded, 9—J. N. Brown, J. H. Grace, James Farmer, James Polleet, Robert Manley, M. V. Hall, R. L. Mays, John Warren and J. W. Butts; total, 11. Captain Buchanan's company: Wounded, 5—Jacob Pyatt, T. Pyatt, William Crawford, William Evans and G. L. Washington. Captain Stuart's company: Killed, 2—Corp. M. West and Vaughan. Wounded, 9—Sergt. W. S. Vincent, Lewis Groff, William Coleman, F. T. Lowe, Richard Lawless, Corp. S. Montgomery, James King, Lieut. F. M. Sanger and J. M. Clem; total, 11. Captain Corcoran's company: Wounded, 4—Captain Corcoran, Lieutenant Donaho, Corporal Kirby and Private McCarty. McIntosh's regiment. Captain Gibson's company: Wounded, 2—S. J. Dibley and H. Barnhart. Captain
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
ort, H. T. Thomas, C. D. Wicker. Co. I. Sergeant J. W. Crowell, J. W. Bryant, Jeff. Cobb, Corporal G. W. Gay, Wm. Evans, Private W. Batts, J. W. Bone, J. D. Bunn, J. H. Bunn, Private——Culpepper, B. P. Fox, M. S. Griffin, M. B. Jo. Ansel. Co. D. Sergeant J. E. Sadler, Corporal R. H. Pettigrew, Private J. D. Beard, A. C. Beaty, E. E. Bates, W. Evans, Div. Q. M. Departm't. W. M. Grant, J. O. Moore, Private Newton McConnell, D. G. W. Richardson, John Simpson, , Private W. M. Blalock, John Bolin, Lee Bolin, A. J. Clayton, S. D. Clayton, B. J. Denney, A. M. Denney, William Evans, Private J. M. Gentry, Richard Long, Wm. M. Long, D. A. O'Bryen, W. H. Thomas, George Tilman, B. C. VaugM. Bamsey, R. M. Barrum, J. C. Pullam, J. W. White, C. M. Carey, W. M. Cave, A. B. Fulton, C. Frazier, W. Wolf, W. Evans, W. Latham, G. Meabrey, R. O. Bush, E. Haenke, W. A. Blalock, C. Mahoney, E. Ernshaw, Seaman A. B. Tatten, O. S
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Elliott Grays of Manchester, Va. [from the Richmond, Va., times, November 28, 1902.] (search)
S. Baird, W. B. Bowman, Thomas F. Brown, J. D. Bockwell, Leroy Bass, G. W. Browder, W. E. Browder, Thomas Browder, J. W. Browder, James H. Belcher (transferred to navy September 16, 1862), William Brooks, William Caudle, T. B. Cersley, J. T. Cottrell, John A. Cersley, T. W. Crow, James W. Cersley, W. D. Craig, E. Chandler, Richard Cottrell, J. W. Craig, John Duck, Henry D. Eggers (transferred to navy November 1, 1862), John E. Eggers (transferred to navy November 1, 1862), James Edmunds, William Evans, Michael Foster, William Foster, J. W. Harding, P. Hardgrave, M. Holland, R. J. Hancock, Richard Johnson, Henry A. Jordan, T. W. Jones, R. J. Lufsey, B. F. Lipscomb, William M. Mays (killed at Spotsylvania Courthouse), Joseph F. Moore (killed at Spotsylvania Courthouse), J. L. Maxey, J. W. Moore, Henry Marx, V. W. Nosworthy, J. T. Owens, Joseph H. Perdue, R. L. Pollard, E. B. Pierce, C. R. Pollard, Frank Puckett, Charles H. Rushbrook, W. S. Smith, John Smith, Robert I. Sadler, Charles C.
Trespassing. --Wm. Evans was carried before the Mayor yesterday for trespassing on the promises of Jas. Thomas, Jr., and his case continued until the 4th inst.
Recorder's Court. --Saturday, Recorder Caskie continued the case of Daniel Kelayer, for stealing $72 from Casimer Castiona, to the 7th instant. Also, to the same time the case of William Evans, for trespassing on James Thomas' premises, and the case of George, slave of A. L. Holliday, charged with stealing clothing. J. S. Brady, drunk, lying in the street, and Bridget Carrigan, found lying under a pair of steps on Cary street, were let off.
Committed. --John Frost, arraigned before the Mayor yesterday for uttering incendiary remarks, was sent to jail; ditto Conrad Schilder, charged with assaulting B. Frischkorn; ditto Wm. Evans, charged with trespassing on James Thomas, Jr., and acting suspicious, on failing to give $100 surety; ditto Jordan Smith, a suspicious free negro.
1 2