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The Daily Dispatch: December 21, 1865., [Electronic resource] 22 0 Browse Search
James Parton, Horace Greeley, T. W. Higginson, J. S. C. Abbott, E. M. Hoppin, William Winter, Theodore Tilton, Fanny Fern, Grace Greenwood, Mrs. E. C. Stanton, Women of the age; being natives of the lives and deeds of the most prominent women of the present gentlemen 6 2 Browse Search
Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley 5 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: September 29, 1864., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 4 0 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow 3 1 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Atlantic Essays 2 0 Browse Search
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 2 0 Browse Search
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 2 2 0 Browse Search
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865 2 0 Browse Search
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honesty and gratitude, prompt them to do all in their power now in its time of need. Officers and soldiers: I see many among you who have left honorable positions of trust and emolument in order to oppose the enemies of our adopted country, and I sincerely hope, when peace is once again restored, and you have placed the wreath of victory upon the brow of the country you have wedded, that many years of honor and prosperity may be the blessings kind Providence will have in store for you. Colonel Leopold von Gilsa, I now close in presenting, in the name of my children, this standard and guides to the De Kalb Regiment. May they prove to each patriotic heart a beacon in the battle field; may your regiment honor them, guard them, and protect them, and when victors, remind them of mercy and humanity; and when the curtain of peace rises, and the martial clouds have disappeared, may the banner of the De Kalb fraternize with the glorious flag of the Stars and Stripes in its full and undiminis
ate James Robb, of company H, who seized the colors when the sergeant was wounded, and bore them until relieved by color-corporal William Taylor. Geo. W. Dawson, Major Commanding Sixty-first Pennsylvania volunteers. Lieut.-Col. Hiram Burnham, Commanding Light Division Sixth Corps. Casualties in the Sixty-First Pennsylvania volunteers, May Third and Fourth, 1863. killed.--George C. Spear, Colonel; Henry Sylvus, A; Jackson Stuchel, A; George B. Mott, A; Edward Schumacker, Corporal, B; Leopold Betz, Corporal, B; David Kimble, B; H. M. Shaw, Corporal, C; Rudolph Michols, C; Casey Atherton, Sergeant, D; George F. Harper, Second Lieutenant, E; Perry Kinney, E; William P. Riley, E; William J. Fleming, G; Michael Osler, Corporal, K. wounded.--Jacob Creps, Captain, A; L. Brady, Sergeant, A; Israel Grey, Corporal, A; James S. Neill, A; J. H. Brown, A; J. A. Stewart, A; Eugene Koerner, First Lieutenant, B; Philip Voelp, Sergeant, B; Joseph Hough, Sergeant, B; John W. Rowe, Corporal, B
ville and Warrenton turnpike, when darkness put an end to the pursuit. A number of the enemy's dead were left upon the field. Colonel Broadhead, of the First Michigan, was mortally wounded in a hand-to-hand encounter with Lieutenant Harman, Adjutant of the Twelfth Virginia cavalry. We captured over three hundred prisoners. Our loss, five killed and forty wounded. The conduct of the field officers, as well as that of the men, of the Second Virginia cavalry, surpassed all praise. Sergeant Leopold, of the Twelfth Virginia cavalry, was in the thickest of the fight, and acted most gallantly during its continuance. He was wounded in three places. I am, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, B. H. Robertson, Brigadier-General, commanding Cavalry. Report of Colonel Thomas, commanding Second brigade. headquarters Third brigade, Light division, October 26, 1862. Major R. C. Morgan, Assistant Adjutant-General, Light Division: Major: I have the honor to report that
Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley, part 2.13, chapter 2.23 (search)
, and the King was recognised as the great benefactor of the nation. While I was the guest of His Majesty, state, municipal, and geographical receptions followed fast upon one another; and at each of the assemblages I was impressed with the enthusiasm of the nation for the grand African domain secured to it by the munificence of their royal statesman and sovereign. Besides gold and silver medals from Brussels and Antwerp, the King graciously conferred on me the Grand Cross of the Order of Leopold, and the Grand Cross of the Congo. Every morning, however, between 10.30 and 12, the King led me into his private room, to discuss questions of absorbing interest to both of us. Since 1878, I had repeatedly endeavoured to impress on His Majesty the necessity of the railway, for the connection of the Lower with the Upper Congo, without which it was impossible to hope that the splendid sacrifices he proposed to make, or had made, would ever bear fruit. In 1885-86, I had been one of the pr
Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley, part 2.13, Index (search)
Andrew, 407. Balfour, Arthur, 473, 474. Balfour, Gerald, 474. Barker, Frederick, 298, 300, 317. Barttelot, Major, 354, 360, 364. Beauregard, General P. G. T., 185, 187 n., 445. Bedford, Grammar School at, 456. Belgium, in Africa. See Leopold. Belmont, battle of, 175. Bennett, J. G., Stanley's first interview with, 228; commissions Stanley to search for Livingstone, 245; agrees to join in sending Stanley to explore Africa, 298. Bethell, Commander, 478. Bible, the, the elder9-499; his ultimatum, 503, 504. Kumishah, 248. Ladysmith, Stanley on its position as a camp, 499, 500. Learning, thoughts on, 525. Lee, Mr., nephew of General Lee, 165, 169. Lee, General Robert E., Stanley's opinion of, 445. Leopold, King, of Belgium, interested in the opening up of Africa, 334, 338; discusses African affairs with Stanley, 412-417; concludes treaty with English Government, 418; Stanley the guest of, at Ostend, 424; invites Stanley to Ostend, 434. Leopoldvil
aper 27 × 42 inches. Doub′le steam-en′gine. A steam-engine which has two cylinders acting coincidently or alternately. Two double-acting oscillating cylinders, acting upon a two-cranked shaft, work coincidently, and form a double-engine. Leopold's engine, about the middle of the last century, was a double-engine, a duplication of the Newcomen atmospheric-engine. It had two cylinders, each working its own pump, and operating alternately. The double steam-engine (Leopold's) preceded theLeopold's) preceded the double-acting (Watt's)-See double-cylinder steam-engine; duplex steam-engine. Doub′let. 1. (Optics.) An arrangement of lenses in pairs, invented by Wollaston. It consists of two plano-convex lenses having their focal lengths in the proportion of one to three, or nearly so, and placed at a distance determinable by experiment. Their curved sides are placed towards the eye, and the lens of shortest focal length towards the object. It is a reversal of the Huyghenian eye-piece, and it
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
25, 1861; 25; killed in action Sept. 17, 1862. Ingalls, John, priv., (D), May 13, ‘64; 38; killed in action Aug. 25, ‘64, Deep Bottom, Va. Ingersoll, Hinman E., priv., (—), Mar. 8, ‘64; 18; disch. disa. Mar.‘64. Jacobs, Andrew G., priv., (G), July 25, ‘61; 22; killed in action, June 30, ‘62, White Oak Swamp, Va. Jackson, Frederick, priv., (E), July 31, ‘63; 22; sub. Albert Bragg; deserted Oct. 15, ‘63 at Culpepper. Jackson, John, priv., (I), May 4, ‘64; 19; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Jackman, Leopold, priv., (B), Dec. 27, ‘64; 27; M. O. June 30, ‘65; absent sick; disch. July 11, ‘65. James, Jos. C., priv., (F), July 25, ‘61; 20; wounded Sept. 17, 1862; disch. disa. June 9, 1863. James, William, priv., (–), May 31, ‘64; 25; sub. Alvin Sibley; N. F.R. Janmann, John, priv., (I), Dec. 30, ‘64; 35; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Jaques, Edmund H., priv., (D), Aug. 12, ‘62; 27; abs. sick; M. O. as corp., Aug. 29, 1864 also borne as Edwin H. Jaques. Jaques, John J.,
8-396. Gibbon, John, I, 101, 283, 284, 293, 333, 336, 356, 436, 444. Gibson, H. R., II, 587. Kidding, Joshua R., II, 321. Gilbreth, F. W., 1, 403, 537, 556; 11, 23, 216. Gile, G. W., II, 411. Gillem, A. C., II, 340, 341. Gillen, P. H., II, 384. Gilman, Frank G., I, 537, 562. Gilmore, Eliza Otis, I, 17-29, 37, 40, 41, 49, 59, 61, 122, 549, 50. Gilmore, John, I, 16, 21, 24; 11, 45. Gilmore, Quincy A., 11, 131, 178. Gilmore, Rodelphus H., II, 566. Gilsa, von, Leopold, I, 349,364,371, 372, 429. Gladding, R. H., II, 383. Goff, Nathan, II, 54. Goldsboro, L. M., 1, 204. Goldsmith, Monsieur, II, 528. Goodwin, Daniel R., I, 33. Gordan, Charles G., II, 494, 503. Gorgas, Josiah, I, 71. Gorman, Willis A., I, 238, 292, 296, 297. Graham, Thomas J., I, 178. Graham, Mrs. Those. J., I, 178. 597 Graham, William M., 11, 572. Granger, Gordon, I, 478, 490, 492, 493, 499. Grant, Gabriel, I, 248-250. Grant, Ulysses S., I, 192, 205, 256
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Women and Men, Index. (search)
83. Joubert, Joseph, quoted, 155. Journalism and literature, 288. Jupiter, 45. K. Kant, Emmanuel, 90. Kapiolani, Queen, 107. Keats, John, 19. Kennedy, W. P., 223. Kent, Miss, 40. Kerenhappuch, 275. L. Ladd, Professor G. T., 90. Lamb, Charles, quoted, 83, 302. Lander, Jean M., 20. Language, the New theory of, 181. Languages, variety of, 182. Lanier, Sidney, quoted, 296. Leclerc, M., 87. Lecturers, English, 96. Leighton, Caroline C., quoted, 283. Leopold, Prince, 106. Leroi, Madame, 87. Leslie, Eliza, 13. letters, women's, 110. Libraries, public, 282. Lincoln, Abraham, 20, 218, 309. Lioness more formidable than lion, 59, 145. Literary centre unimportant, 225. literary style, women's influence on, 85. Livermore, Mary A., 20. Lochinvar, the young, 55. Longfellow, H. W., 19, 203, 308. Lotze, Hermann, quoted, 90. Louis XIV., 179. Lowell, J. R., quoted, 171, 212, 291. Also 95, 97, 99. Lucas, Mrs., John, 287. Lyon,
James Parton, Horace Greeley, T. W. Higginson, J. S. C. Abbott, E. M. Hoppin, William Winter, Theodore Tilton, Fanny Fern, Grace Greenwood, Mrs. E. C. Stanton, Women of the age; being natives of the lives and deeds of the most prominent women of the present gentlemen, Elizabeth Barrett Browning. (search)
s, the former of which (written in 1848) describes the popular demonstrations in Florence occasioned by the promise of Duke Leopold II. to grant a constitution to Padua. It goes on from this to call upon Italy to free her conscience from priestly dIn God's name for man's rights, and shall not fail. The second part of the poem, written three years afterward, when Leopold had proved false, and the constitutional party had been crushed, describes the return of the Duke to Florence under the rotection of Austrian bayonets, and gives utterance to the execrations of the despairing patriots of Italy against false Leopold, a treacherous pope, and a lying priesthood. The poet then goes on in a magnificent strain to accuse the nations who wethat it should be full of the evidences of this its best affection. In the Casa Guidi windows, speaking of perjured Duke Leopold, she says:--I saw the man among his little sons; His lips were warm with kisses while he swore; And I, because I am a
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