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Historic leaves, volume 4, April, 1905 - January, 1906 4 0 Browse Search
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 2 0 Browse Search
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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 47: operations of South Atlantic Blockading Squadron, under Rear-admiral Dahlgren, during latter end of 1863 and in 1864. (search)
ll; Acting-Master's Mates, E. D. W. Parsons, C. P. Weston and H. V. Butler; Engineers: Acting-First-Assistant, Samuel Genther; Acting-Third-Assistants, J. P. Cooper, J. Hollingsworth and I. A. Conover. Steamer Marblehead. Lieutenant-Commander, R. W. Meade, Jr.; Assistant Surgeon, B. H. Kidder; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, James Winter; Acting-Ensigns, G. A. Harriman and G. F. Winslow; Acting-Master's Mates, B. O. Low, T. L. Fisher and F. Millett; Engineers: Acting-Second-Assistant, Frank Henderson; Third-Assistants, H. W. Bulkley, M. A. Sutherland and F. W. Bissett. Steamer Wissahickon. Lieutenant-Commander, George Bacon; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, G. S. Fife; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, Chas. Dutcher; Acting-Master, J. E. Jones; Acting-Ensigns, W. C. Odiorne, H. B. Francis and C. F. Dearing; Acting-Master's Mate, D. J. King; Engineers: Acting-First-Assistant, W. S. Hazzard; Acting-Third-Assistants, H. J. Tarr, Chas. E. Jevens and G. S. Odell. Steamer Seneca. Lieutenan
by the soldiers when quartered on these hills. Rand's woods, on Elm street, below the Powder House, was the only grove of any extent on high land, and this was composed principally of evergreens, pitch and white pines, and junipers, with a few maples and oaks. But the number of forest trees in the new town was really very small. Probably not a walnut, chestnut, hemlock, or spruce was growing wild at that time, plentiful as they must have been here originally, and in the opinion of Frank Henderson, Thomas Young, and other old residents, there were more trees in Somerville when it celebrated its semi-centennial in 1892 than there were in 1842. But everywhere was a profusion of those shrubs and low bushes that make so much of the beauty and variety of New England vegetation. From the spice-bush in April to the weird witch-hazel of November was a succession of fair flowers and bright berries, and our country lanes were picturesque, if our hills were barren and our pastures bare
w, Thomas S., 1. Harris, Charlotte, 65. Harris, Thomas, 39, 44, 66. Harris, Captain, Thomas, 40, 63. Hartford, The, 51. Harvard College, 20, 23, 38, 39, 79, 92. Harvard Law School, 1, 23. Hawes, Frank Mortimer, 14, 38, 63, 90. Hawes, Levi Lindley, 25, 49. Hawes, Sergeant, 35. Hawkins, Christopher, 64. Hawkins, Collector, 18. 19. Hawkins, Nathaniel, 20, 42, 63, 64. Hawkins, Samuel, 64. Hawkins, Sarah, 64. Hay, John, 21. Haywood, I., 73, 74. Henchman, Nathaniel H., 90. Henderson, Frank, 8. Hertzog's Religious Cyclopaedia, 2. Hessieltine, Major, 27. Higginson, Colonel T. W., 12. Higginson, Rev. Mr., 4, 5. High School, Somerville, 10. Hill, Abraham, 84. Hill, Elizabeth, 84. Hill, Ives, 47. Hill, Martha, 84. Hill, Solomon, 84. Hilton Head, 34, 36. Hitchings, Mrs., Augustus, 47. Hobbs, Miss, 97, 100. Hobgoblin Hall, 23. Holbrook, Abiah, 38. Holbrook, Abiah, Jr., 38. Holbrook, Mary Needham, 38. Holbrook, Samuel, 38. Holden, Oliver, 44. Holla