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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), James, Edwin 1797-1861 (search)
James, Edwin 1797-1861 Geologist; born in Weybridge, Vt., Aug. 27, 1797; graduated at Middlebury College in 1816; and afterwards studied medicine, botany, and geology in Boston. He is the author of a Report of the expedition to the Rocky Mountains, 1818-19; Narrative of John Tanner, etc. He died in Burlington, Ia., Oct. 28, 1861.
Brig.-Gen. Bradley T. Johnson, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 2.1, Maryland (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 9: Maryland artillery—Second Maryland regiment infantryFirst Maryland cavalry. (search)
orsch, who had commanded a company in a Virginia regiment for the preceding year. The regiment was organized as follows: Lieutenant-Colonel, James R. Herbert. Major, William W. Goldsborough, Adjutant, J. Winder Laird. Acting Adjutant, Lieut. George Thomas. Quartermaster, Maj. Charles W. Harding. Commissary of Subsistence, Capt. John Eager Howard. Surgeon, Richard P. Johnson. Assistant Surgeon, De Wilton Snowden. Sergeant Major, William R. McCullough. Quartermaster Sergeant, Edwin James. Ordnance Sergeant, Francis L. Higdon. Chief Musician, Michael A. Quinn. Company A: Captain, William H. Murray. Lieutenants, Geo. Thomas, Clapham Murray, William P. Zollinger. Company B: Captain, J. Parran Crane. Lieutenants, J. H. Stone, Chas. B. Wise, James H. Wilson. Company C: Captain, Ferdinand C. Duvall. Lieutenants, Charles W. Hodges, Joseph W. Barber, Thomas H. Tolson. Company D: Captain, Joseph L. McAleer. Lieutenants, James S. Franklin, J. T. Bussey, S. T. McCullo
Brig.-Gen. Bradley T. Johnson, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 2.1, Maryland (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), chapter 11 (search)
was engaged: Manassas, Mason's Hill, Munson's Hill, Rappahannock River, Front Royal, Winchester, Harrisonburg, Cross Keys, Mechanicsville, Gaines' Mill, Dispatch Station, Malvern Hill, Harrison Landing. Second Maryland infantry. Field and staff. Lieutenant-Colonel, James R. Herbert; Major, Wm. W. Goldsborough; Surgeon, Richard P. Johnson; Assistant-Surgeon, DeWilton Snowden; A. Q. M., John E. Howard; Adjutant, J. Winder Laird; Sergeant-Major, Wm. R. McCullough; Q. M. Sergeant, Edwin James; Ordnance-Sergeant, Francis L. Higdon; Chief Musician, Michael A. Quinn. Line. Company A—Captain, Wm. H. Murray, George Thomas. First-Lieutenant, Clapham Murray. Second-Lieutenant, Wm. P. Zollinger. First-Sergeant, Wm. L. Blackiston. Sergeants, Jas. F. Pearson, Jas. W. Thomas, Ezekiel S. Dorsey, Wm. H. Smith. Corporals, Willis Brancock, Chas. E. Maguire, George Denton, Lawrence K. Thomas. Musician, Wm. Gannon. Company B—Captain, J. Parran Crane. FirstLieu-tenant, J. H. Stone. S
Brig.-Gen. Bradley T. Johnson, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 2.1, Maryland (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Appendix A. (search)
Keech, Thomas F. Magill, Joseph H. Milstead, Wm. H. Simms, Henry Turner, Wm. L. Turner, James R. Webster, John W. Wills, James A. Wills. Company C, First Lieut. Charles W. Hodges commanding. Killed— First Sergt. Robert H. Cushing; Privates Danieeiston, Ivan C. Henry, Wm. Hoffman. Company B, First-Lieut. John H. Stone. Wounded-First Lieut. John H. Stone; privates, James R. Herbert, A. W. Neale, Rinaldo I. Moran. Company C, Capt. Ferdinand Duvall. Wounded—Second Lieut. Morris H. Tolson; Pomas; Privates William Adair, Charles S. Brannock, William J. Edelin, H. L. Gallagher, Theophilus N. Neale, I. R. Pherps, James S. Raley. Company B, First Sergt. C. Craig Page commanding. Killed— First Sergt. C. Craig Page. Wounded—Sergt. P. T.te Lewis H. Vrit. Company G, killed—Private William H. Calhoun. Captured-Sergt. Joseph L. Wagner; Corporals J. T. Brown, James H. Dixon. Company G, killed—Francis D. Edelin. Wounded—Private Martin L. Rider. Captured—Lieut. G. G. Guillett
Brig.-Gen. Bradley T. Johnson, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 2.1, Maryland (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Appendix B. (search)
Appendix B. List of officers and men of the Second Maryland infantry, surrendered at Appomattox Court House, April 9, 1865: John W. Torsch commanding; Wm. R. McCullough, adjutant; DeWilton Snowden, assistant surgeon; Edwin James, quartermaster-sergeant; Frank Dement, sergeant-major; F. L. Higdon, ordnance sergeant; M. A. Quinn, chief musician; Charles F. Drewry, Joseph E. Smith, musicians. Company A, Corp. H. William Smith; Privates William J. Edelin, Bernard Freeman, Henry Holliday, John J. Hunter, William H. Laird, William E. Lowe, John W. McDaniel, Alex. Murray, Edward O'Donovan, James A. Peregoy, Andrew T. Miller. Company B, Sergt. Philip T. Raeder; Privates Henry Ford, Thomas Magill, William G. Matthews, John C. Mills, A. W. Neale, F. X. Lemans, James A. Wills, Walter Wood. Company C, Corp. B. D. Mullikin; Privates J. W. Blumenar, Wm. H. Claggett, Evans Duvall, Franklin Duvall, William Grace, Thomas Mitchell, James R. Moog, Peter Ore, Joshua Watts. Company D, S
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
D. L. Taylor, Private E. Carrier, Private Newton Garber, E. C. Kenyon. Co. H. Private T. C. Potter, W. A. Taylor. Co. I. 1st Sergeant E. W. Bayliss, 2d Sergeant D. N. Nave, Private W. C. Crawford, G. R. Duncan, Private John W. Ford, C. P. Longmire, G. W. Ambrose. Co. K. Private F. G. Kimbrough, J. W. Long, Private J. D. Tate, A. Winkle. Private R. G. Hays, W. H. Jones, Thomas Collins, [68] Second Maryland Regiment. Field and Staff. Q. M. Sergeant Edwin James, Chief Musician Michael A. Quinn. Ord. Sergeant F. L. Hidgon, Co. A. Corporal H. Tillard Smith, Private Wm. E. Lowe, Private Wm. J. Edelin, Wrightson Lowe, Bernard Freeman, Alex. Murray, Henry Holliday, Edward O'Donovan, John J. Hunter, Jas. A. Gregory. Wm. H. Laird, Co. B. 1st Sergeant Philip T. Reider, Private John C. Miles, Mus'n Chas. T. Drury, Francis X. Simms, Private Henry Ford, Aug. W. Neal, Thomas Magill, Jas. A. Wills, Wm. G. Mathews,
nize the symbol of his tribe; and the figures that are sketched Edwin James, in Am. around will give him a message from his friends. Pic- rted; and if the Indian from the prairies would speak of griefs Edwin James. and hardships, it is the thorns of the prickly pear that Sir Wn express. There are in the American dialects no genuine de- Edwin James, Paradigm of a Chippewa Verb. clensions; it is otherwise with coe his mind receives the complex thought without analysis. To a Edwin James, in Am. Q. Rev III. 405. verb having a nominative singular and an 1633, p. 64. also, extremity of want produces like results. The James, on Tanner, 293 Lewis and Clarke, II. 138. aged and infirm meet witarian, each one adds, If any man thinks himself a great warrior, I James and Tanner, 381. think myself the same. The wars of the red men s in the sun, and in the moon, and in the firmament; the spirit of James's Tanner, 323 the morning reddens in the eastern sky; a deity is pr
le. I can well remember, writes Increase Mather, then more than fourscore years of age, when the civil government would have taken an effectual course to suppress such a cursed libel. In July, 1722, a 1722 resolve passed the council, appointing a censor for the press of James Franklin; but the house refused its concurrence. The ministers persevered; and, in January, 1723, a committee of inquiry was raised by the legislature. Benjamin Franklin, being examined, escaped with an admonition; James, the publisher, refusing to discover the author of the offence, was kept Chap. XXIII.} in jail for a month; his paper was censured as reflecting injuriously on the reverend ministers of the gospel; and, by vote of the house and council, he was forbidden to print it, except it be first supervised. Vexed at the arbitrary proceedings of the assembly; 1723 willing to escape from a town where good people pointed with horror at his freedom; indignant, also, at the tyranny of a brother, who,
, II. 29. Character, 48. Charleston founded, II. 169. Chauvin obtains a patent, I. 25. Chaumonot, Father, II. 144. Cherokees, III. 246. Treaty with, 332. Cheesman, Edmund, II. 230. Chickasas, Soto amongst, I. 49. Their residence, III. 160, 249. French wars with, 365. Visit Oglethorpe, 433. Chippewas, II. 150. Clarendon, ministry of, II. 435. Clarke, John, II. 61. Clayborne, William, I. 200, 236, 246, 249. Coligny plans settlements, I. 61-63. Colleton, James, II. 186. Colonies, Anglo-American, general character, II. 453. O:igin, 454. Christian, 455. Relations with parliament, III. 100. Taxation, 101. Judiciary, 103. Currency, 104. Charters, 107. Progress, 369. Settlements, 371. Schools, 373. Press, 374. Relations with metropolis, 380. Checks on their industry, 384. Sugar colonies favored, 385. Paper money system, 386. Monopoly of trees for masts, 390. Slaves in, 415 Tend to independence, 464. Colonies, European, system
L. Lallemand, Father, III. 122-140. Law, John, III. 349. His credit system, 350. His bank, 354. Downfall, 357. Leisler, Jacob, II. 450; III. 51-54. His execution, 55. Reversal of attainder, 59. Lenni-Lenape, III, 383. In New Jersey, III. 239. Leon, Ponce de, discovers Florida, I. 33. Locke, John, his character, III. 144. Contrasted with Penn, I. 379. Logan, James, III. 44, 345. Louis XIV. persecutes the Huguenots, I. 175. His policy, 424. Treachery, 426. Absolute, III. 115. Defends legitimacy, 175. Recognizes William, 192. His cabinet, 208. His old age, 225. Death, 323. Louisburg founded, III. 235. Siege of, 460. Louisiana claimed by France, III. 168. First colony sails, 169. Colonized by D'Iberville, 200. Extent of, 343. Under Crozart, 347. The Mississippi company, 351. Effect of Law's fall, 358. Its war with the Natchez, 360. The crown resumes the government, 364. War with the Chickasas, 366. Condition in 1740, 368. Lovew
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