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William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1 30 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1. You can also browse the collection for William D. Northend or search for William D. Northend in all documents.

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nion, and tendering to the President of the United States such aid, in men and money, as he may require. On motion of Mr. Northend, of Essex, the rules were suspended, and the resolves passed the Senate by a unanimous vote. On the same day, Mr. Pntroduced in the House a new militia bill, which was referred to the committee on that subject. Jan. 19. In Senate.—Mr. Northend introduced a series of resolutions, to the effect that the Constitution of the United States was the supreme law of thion of the General Assembly of Virginia. The debate in the Senate was very able: the proposition being sustained by Messrs. Northend and Stone, of Essex; Davis, of Bristol; and Hardy, of Norfolk; and opposed by Mr. Whiting, of Plymouth. The resolve convention was discussed. It was opposed by Mr. Whiting, of Plymouth, and Mr. Walker, of Worcester, and advocated by Mr. Northend, of Essex, and Mr. Hardy, of Norfolk. It was finally, on motion of Mr. Davis, of Bristol, referred to the next Legisl
Senate were Messrs. Stone of Essex, Bonney of Middlesex, Northend of Essex, Rogers of Suffolk, Davis of Bristol, Walker of hburg, Bamfield of West Roxbury, and Hyde of Newton. Mr. Northend, of Essex, introduced a bill of eighteen sections, enti military companies have incurred for such purposes. Mr. Northend, of Essex, reported his bill from the joint committee tding. Wednesday, May 22. In the Senate.—On motion of Mr. Northend, of Essex, the bill to provide for the discipline and ingland and France did not possess over their troops. Mr. Northend spoke briefly in support of the bill, after which, no a the bill was passed to be enacted,—yeas 27, nays 2. Mr. Northend then moved to take from the table the resolves concernis on the national crisis; but as they were opposed by Messrs. Northend of Essex, Bonney of Middlesex, Battles of Worcester, on to this act of simple justice to the colored man. Mr. Northend asked what good the passage of these resolutions would
consider the expediency of making certain amendments to the State-aid law of 1861. The Senate bill to give aid to families, &c., was passed through its various stages, under a suspension of the rules. Jan. 17. In the Senate.—On motion of Mr. Northend, of Essex, the Committee on Printing were directed to consider the expediency of printing three thousand extra copies of the Adjutant-General's Report, in addition to those already ordered. In the House.—On motion of Mr. Manning, of Readingmilies of men in the navy was stricken out. Pending the consideration of other amendments, the Senate adjourned. March 1. In the Senate.—The bill concerning State aid, &c., was amended, and passed to be engrossed. March 3. In the Senate.—Mr. Northend, of Essex, announced the death of Brigadier-General Frederick W. Lander, and delivered a short but touching eulogy upon his life and character. He also introduced a joint resolution in honor of the deceased, which was passed unanimously.
service on surgeon's certificate of disability, which he now has, and I have it before me as I write. The man is poor, and in feeble health. The United-States Government owes him two months pay, which he cannot get until he has his descriptive list from you; I pray you to send it on. I am as anxious to return deserters as you can possibly be, and probably exert myself to send them back as much as any one; but this man is not a deserter, and should not be so regarded. March 3.—To William D. Northend, Salem:— You ask if an inhabitant of Salem goes directly to Virginia, and there enlists, and is mustered into the service of the United States in the Massachusetts Second Regiment, can he be considered a part of the quota of Massachusetts, so that his family can receive the State aid? I answer, most unequivocally, yes. Brigadier-General Humphries, U. S. A., Army of the Potomac, wished Governor Andrew to commission Mr. Edward C. Rice, of Framingham, that he might appoint him