hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
L. P. Brockett, Women's work in the civil war: a record of heroism, patriotism and patience 5 1 Browse Search
Col. John C. Moore, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 9.2, Missouri (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 2 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 7 results in 4 document sections:

fellows, attending to their little wants, and speaking words of cheer and comfort, those who knew her then all well remember. The work at once became delightful and profitable to her, calling her mind away from its own sorrows to the physical suffering of those around her. In her eagerness to soothe their woes, she half forgot her own, and came to them always with a joyous smile and words of cheerful consolation. During her stay in St. Louis her home was at the hospitable mansion of George Partridge, Esq., an esteemed member of the Western Sanitary Commission, whose household seem to have vied with each other in attention and kindness to their guest. Hearing of great suffering at Cape Girardeau, she went there about the 1st of August, just as the First Wisconsin Cavalry were returning from their terrible expedition through the swamps of Arkansas. She had last seen them in all their pride and manly beauty, reviewed by her husband, the Governor, before they left their State. Now
L. P. Brockett, Women's work in the civil war: a record of heroism, patriotism and patience, Final Chapter: the faithful but less conspicuous laborers. (search)
g and nursing at the hospitals. Among these were Mrs. Chauncey I. Filley, wife of Mayor Filley, Mrs. Robert Anderson, wife of General Anderson, Mrs. Jessie B. Fremont, wife of General Fremont, Mrs. Clinton B. Fisk, wife of General Fisk, Mrs. E. M. Webber, Mrs. A. M. Clark, Mrs. John Campbell, Mrs. W. F. Cozzens, Mrs. E. W. Davis, Miss S. F. McCracken, Miss Anna M. Debenham, since deceased, Miss Susan Bell, Miss Charlotte Ledergerber, Mrs. S. C. Davis, Mrs. Hazard, Mrs. T. D. Edgar, Mrs. George Partridge, Miss E. A. Hart, since deceased, Mrs. H. A. Nelson, Mrs. F. A. Holden, Mrs. Hicks, Mrs. Baily, Mrs. Elizabeth Jones, Mrs. C. V. Barker, Miss Bettie Brodhead, Mrs. T. M. Post, Mrs. E. J. Page, Miss Jane Patrick, since deceased, Mrs. R. H. Stone, Mrs. C. P. Coolidge, Mrs. S. R. Ward, Mrs. Washington King, Mrs. Wyllys King, Miss Fales, since deceased. The following were among the noble women at Springfield, Ill., who were most devoted in their labors for the soldier in forwarding sa
L. P. Brockett, Women's work in the civil war: a record of heroism, patriotism and patience, Index of names of women whose services are recorded in this book. (search)
efee, Mrs., 410. Merritt, Mrs., 302. Mills, Mrs., 89. Molineaux, Miss, 409. Moore, Mrs., (of Knoxville, Tenn.), 76, 77. Morris, Mrs. E. J., 408. Morris, Miss, 354. Nelson, Mrs. H. A., 409. Nichols, Mrs. Elizabeth A., 408. Nutt, Mrs. J., 409. Ogden, Mrs. Dorothea, 408. Ostram, Miss N. L., 408. Otis, Miss Louisa, 408. Otis, Mrs. Mary, 408. Page, Mrs. E. J., 409. Palmer, Mrs. Mary E., 55, 62. Parrish, Mrs. Lydia G., 362-373. Parsons, Miss Emily E., 48, 273-278, 382, 406. Partridge, Mrs. George, 409. Patrick, Miss Jane, 409. Peabody, Miss Harriet, 408. Peabody, Mrs., 408. Penfield, Miss, 410. Pettes, Miss Mary Dwight, 385-389. Phelps, Mrs. John S., 88. Phillips, Miss Harriet N., 408. Plummer, Mrs. Eliza G., 47, 62. Plummer, Mrs. S. A., 396, 399. Pomeroy, Mrs. Lucy G., 62. Porter, Mrs. Eliza C., 48, 161-171, 174, 182, 183, 185,186, 209. Porter, Miss Elizabeth L., 409. Porter, Mrs. T. M., 409. Reese, Mrs. A., 408. Reid, Mrs. H. A., 408. Reynolds, Mrs.
deral Union. So believing, we deem it our duty to declare that if there is any invasion of the slaveholding States for the purpose of carrying such doctrine into effect, it is the opinion of this general assembly that the people of Missouri will constantly rally on the side of their Southern brethren to resist the invader at all hazards and to the last extremity. The resolution was supported by Geo. G. Vest, Thomas A. Harris and J. F. Cunningham in impassioned speeches, and opposed by Geo. Partridge and James Peckham, Unconditional Union men, with equal fervor. It was adopted in the house by a vote of 89 to 14, and in the senate with only one dissenting vote. The Secessionists were jubilant, for they considered that the State was solemnly pledged, as far as the legislature could pledge it, to resist coercion and stand with the South to the last extremity. The act calling a State convention provided that the delegates should be elected on the 18th of February, and that the conve