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nty-sixth Alabama; Colonel J. B. Gordon, Lieutenant-Colonel Lightfoot, Lieutenant R. H. Larrey, Sergeant J. B. Hancock. Sixth Alabama; Major E. L. Hobson, Captain T. M. Riley, Lieutenant J. M. Gaff, Sergeant A. Swicegood, Color-Corporal Joshua Smith, Fifth Alabama; Colonel C. A. Battles, Captain E. S. Ready, (badly wounded,) Lieutenant J. J. Lake, (killed,) Lieutenant E. L. Randle, (wounded,) Sergeant N. M. Howard, Sergeant William Taylor, Corporal Josiah Ely, Sergeant J. W. Hauxthall, private Joseph Lee, Sergeant James Stewart, Sergeant Henry Donnalson, Sergeant George Ellison, and private Hollanquist, Third Alabama. Brigadier-General Colquitt reports, in like manner, N. B. Neusan, Color-Sergeant, J. J. Powell, W. W. Glover, H. M. James, and N. B. Lane, Color-Guard, Sixth Georgia; Corporal John Cooper, Corporal Joseph J. Wood, private J. W. Tompkins, privates B. C. La Prade, L. B. Lamnah, A. D. Simmons, W. Smith, J. M. Feltman, and J. C. Penn. Captain Arnold, Sixth Georgia regiment
224.82 8 BrigGulliverT. Magoun'sT. MagounJoseph Lee, jun.Boston247.80 91807Sch.Eliza & LydiaS. Lapon238.20 16 BrigGipsyT. Magoun'sT. MagounJoseph Lee, jun.Boston283.26 171810ShipMary & FrancesS. L1.21 27 BrigTom ThumbT. Magoun'sT. MagounJoseph Lee, jun.Boston133.49 28 BrigBob ShortT. Magoun'sTBoston306.83 331813BrigLarkT. Magoun'sT. MagounLee & CabotBoston175.06 34 BrigGriffinT. Magoun'sTo A privateer.George Fuller'sJames FordJoseph Lee, jun.Boston144.62 421815ShipPersiaGeorge FullepesBoston388.53 47 Ship T. Magoun'sT. MagounJoseph LeeBoston320 48 ShipAugustaS. Lapham'sC. TurnergBocca TigrisSprague & James'sSprague & JamesJoseph LeeBoston180 621817ShipFalcon First ship eve65 BrigLascarSprague & James'sSprague & JamesJoseph LeeBoston207 66 SloopOrionGeorge Fuller'sGeorge72 BrigArcherSprague & James'sSprague & JamesJoseph LeeBoston261 73 BrigPalmerSprague & James'sSprague & JamesJoseph LeeBoston277 741819BrigHalcyonT. Magoun'sT. MagounL. Cunningham & Co.Boston2
Emilio, Luis F., History of the Fifty-Fourth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry , 1863-1865, Roster of the Fifty-Fourth Massachusetts Infantry. (search)
Co. N. Y. 9 Mch 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Hall, Joseph Lee. 19, sin.; laborer; New Bedford. 14 Feb 63;er; New Bedford. 25 Feb 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Lee, George H. Sergt. 21, sin.; hostler; New Bedfor Wounded accidentally by himself Feb 64. ——. Lee, Harrison. 21, sin.; laborer; New Bedford. 19pl 63; deserted 31 Mch 65 Savannah, Ga. $50. Lee, Philip, 21, sin.; yeoman; Worcester. 11 Jly 6c 63; 30 Aug 65 New York. ——. Williston, Vt. Lee, William R. 38, mar.; weaver; Elmira, N. Y. 12 ituate. 10 Dec 63; 15 Sep 65 New York. $325. Lee, Joseph 21, sin.; farmer; Brownville, Pa. 12 MaId. S. C; ex. 4 Mch 65 Goldsboro, N. C. $50. Lee, Manuel 22, sin.; laborer; Buffalo, N. Y. 21 Ap3; 20 Aug 65. $325. 95 Beaver st, Pittsfield Lee, John 35, —— laborer, Harrisburg, Pa. 16 Dec 63; 12 Jly 65 Charleston, S. C; dis. $325. Lee, William 23, sin.; farmer; Columbus, O. 28 Apl 63; laws, William 25 Jan 65; 8 Sep 65. $325. Lee, William H. 15 Nov 64; 22 Sep 65. $325. Mead[1 m
nt a month. With the oncoming of Sherman's army in February, 1865, threatening the release of prisoners, it became necessary to remove them. The rebel armies of Lee and Johnson were being driven into more contracted lines. Under these conditions the prisoners had to endure increased privations; so that when forced to march awas were confined in Andersonville during the thirteen months of the occupancy of the prison. Their jailer boasted that he was killing more Union soldiers there than Lee was in Virginia. The deaths numbered 12,462. Of the eleven Fifty-fourth men presumed to have been there confined, three are known to have died in the place, four rown, Morris, Private. Glasgow, London, Private. Snowdon, John A., Private. walls, Albert, Private. Co. C. Campbell, Joseph R., Private. Hall, Joseph Lee, Private. Halsey, Ira E., Private. Johnson, Samuel, Private. Price, George, Private. Torrence, Abram P., Private. Turner, Treadwell, Private.
orge J. F., Private. ford, Joseph, Private. garrison, Silas, Private. Jackson, James H., Private. Johnson, Peter B., Private. Lamb, Marshall, Private. Townsend, Ralsey R., Private. waterman, George F., Private. Co. B. Allison, George, Private. Bailey, David, Private. Brooks, John Henry, Private. Brown, Morris, Private. Glasgow, London, Private. Snowdon, John A., Private. walls, Albert, Private. Co. C. Campbell, Joseph R., Private. Hall, Joseph Lee, Private. Halsey, Ira E., Private. Johnson, Samuel, Private. Price, George, Private. Torrence, Abram P., Private. Turner, Treadwell, Private. Co. E. Anderson, William, Private. Harris, Alfred, Private. Lopeman, Charles H., Private. Proctor, Joseph J., Corp. weeks, John, Private. Co. G. Body, Charles, Private. Myers, William, Private. Nichols, Harrison, Private. Stevens, John, Private. Tyler, William H., Private. Underwood, William, Priv
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Olde Cambridge, Chapter 5: Lowell (search)
ses were those of General William Brattle, colonel John Vassall, Mrs. Penelope, widow of colonel Henry Vassall, Richard Lechmere (afterward Jonathan Sewall), Judge Joseph Lee, Captain George Ruggles (afterward Thomas Fayerweather), and Lieutenant Thomas Oliver. Of their homes, the Lechmere House was that occupied by Madame Riedes was brother to Mrs. Ruggles and to the deceased husband of the widow Vassall, and the deceased mother of Vassall and Mrs. Oliver was sister to Mrs. Lechmere and Mrs. Lee. The widow Vassall was also aunt to Mr. Oliver and to John Vassall's wife. Paige's History of Cambridge, p. 168, note. it was past this row of houses that e. Several thousand men were gathered round the court-house steps, and among them rose at last two of the newly appointed King's Councillors, Judge Danforth and Judge Lee, and announced amid applause that they had declined the appointment. The mob then marched to the house of a third of these Councillors, Lieutenant-governor Oli
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Olde Cambridge, Index (search)
n, 174. Kimball, J. W., 99. Kirk, J. F., 190. Kirkland, Pres. J. T., 116. Kneeland, Dr., 23. Kossuth, Louis, 46. Lachapelle, Madame, 96. Langdon, Pres., Samuel, 21. Lathrop, G. P., 70. Lechmere, Mrs., 151. Lechmere, Richard, 150. Lee, Judge, Joseph, 150, 152. Lee, Mrs., 151. Letcher, Gov., 178. Lindley, John, 100. Livermore, George, 18. Longfellow, H. W., II, 24, 32, 33, 36, 37,44, 65, 68, 69, 70, 86, 107; early life, III; comparison of Bowdoin and Harvard, 111-112; plans of lifeLee, Mrs., 151. Letcher, Gov., 178. Lindley, John, 100. Livermore, George, 18. Longfellow, H. W., II, 24, 32, 33, 36, 37,44, 65, 68, 69, 70, 86, 107; early life, III; comparison of Bowdoin and Harvard, 111-112; plans of life, 114-115; Bowdoin professorship, 116; first visit to Europe, I 6; European work, 117-118; early sketches, 118-119; marriage, 119-122; removal to Cambridge, 123; friendships, 124; Craigie House, 124-127; appearance, 128-129; second marriage, 130; Hiawatha, 131; Evangeline, 131; Psalm of life, 131-133; Hyperion, 134; diaries, 134-135; troublesome correspondents, 136; influence upon music, 137; kind words to Poe, 137; critics, 138; translations, 140; college work irksome, 141; as a teacher, 142-1
Majesty with the advice of the Privy Council. The councilors thus appointed were termed Mandamus Councilors. Among them were three Cambridge men: Thomas Oliver, lieutenant-governor, and councilor by virtue of his office, Samuel Danforth, and Joseph Lee. The change in the method of creating the board was but one among many which this act effected, but unfortunately for these particular gentlemen, the offensive nature of their act in accepting an appointment under the circumstances was brought e of this gathering of the people. The next day, however, several thousands of the inhabitants of that part of Middlesex County gathered around the court-house in that portion of the Common now called Harvard Square. To them Judge Danforth and Judge Lee each made an address, stating their determination not to serve upon the new Council Board, and in confirmation of this conclusion each of them submitted in writing a copy of a written certificate to that effect, attested by the clerk of the cou
Cambridge sketches (ed. Estelle M. H. Merrill), Tory row. (search)
red that all the rooms but one in the house of the president of Harvard College, now standing on Massachusetts avenue between Dane and Boylston Halls and known as the Wadsworth house, should be prepared for the use of General Washington and of General Lee who accompanied him. On the morning of the next day, July 3, the army being drawn up on the com- mon, Washington formally took command under the wide-spreading branches of the venerable tree which will always be associated with this event. most substantial manner, the partitions between the rooms being a foot thick, and the depth of the outer walls is shown by the wide window seats. The walls of some of the rooms were covered with landscape paper. It was afterwards owned by Judge Joseph Lee. On the occupation of Cambridge by the troops he removed to Boston where he remained during the siege of that town, but after the siege was raised he returned to Cambridge and was allowed to live in his residence on condition that he would
Cambridge sketches (ed. Estelle M. H. Merrill), Historic churches and homes of Cambridge. (search)
n authority, was judged to be adequate to the maintenance of a domestic chaplain. The letter, signed by Henry Vassall, John Vassall, Tho. Oliver, Robt. Temple, Joseph Lee, Ralph Inman, David Phipps and James Apthorp, was drawn up by Dr. Caner, rector of King's Chapel, Boston. The aid granted, these gentlemen proceeded,in 1761, d but a troubled life of it thereafter. In the summer of 1774 the last regular services before the Revolution were held in the church. The only member left was Judge Lee, who was unmolested because his principles were mild. Now for a space the church ministered to the soldiers' bodily rather than to their spiritual needs. Aft. George Ruggles were used as hospitals for those wounded at Bunker Hill. Those whose houses were saved for them were chiefly those whose Toryism, like that of Judge Lee, was of an inoffensively mild type. Never again could the old brilliant congregation be gathered in Christ Church. For years the services languished, and the
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