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the city were informed of his plans; and Lieutenant Grace visited their churches to interest the people in his work. He arranged for William Lloyd Garrison, Wendell Phillips, Frederick Douglass, and other noted men to address meetings. Cornelius Howland, C. B. H. Fessenden, and James B. Congdon materially assisted and were good m to stand by those who for half a century had maintained that they would prove brave and noble and patriotic when the opportunity came. Amid great applause Wendell Phillips was introduced. The last time he had met such an audience was when he was driven from Tremont Temple by a mob. Since then the feeling toward them had much ce an account of progress. To provide a fund, a levee was held at Chickering Hall on the evening of March 20, when speeches were made by Ralph Waldo Emerson, Wendell Phillips, Rev. Dr. Neale, Rev. Father Taylor, Judge Russell, and Lieutenant-Colonel Hallowell. Later, through the efforts of Colonel Shaw and Lieutenant-Colonel Hall
ges, and by the extra trains run to Readville. Many prominent persons were present, including Surgeon-General Dale, Hon. Thomas Russell, Professor Agassiz, Prof. William B. Rogers, Hon. Josiah Quincy, George S. Hale, William Lloyd Garrison, Wendell Phillips, Samuel May, Rev. Dr. Neale, Frederick Douglass, and many others. The parade was thronged with white and colored people of both sexes, to the number of over a thousand. Line was formed at eleven o'clock, and the regiment was broken intooute the sidewalks, windows, and balconies were thronged with spectators, and the appearance of the regiment caused repeated cheers and waving of flags and handkerchiefs. The national colors were displayed everywhere. Passing the house of Wendell Phillips, on Essex Street, William Lloyd Garrison was seen standing on the balcony, his hand resting on the head of a bust of John Brown. Only hearty greetings were encountered; not an insulting word was heard, or an unkind remark made. At a point
not retrospective, and received the opposition it merited in Congress and by the press. To remedy this defect the senator reported a joint resolution on February 3, which, variously amended, came up until March 2, when it was returned to committee. Senator Fessenden, of Maine, led the opposition. The key-note of his remarks in debate was: What propriety is there in our going back and paying them for services already rendered? The Maine senator's course received the merited scorn of Wendell Phillips at a meeting of the Antislavery Society. He said,— Senator Fessenden was the son of one of the first Abolitionists of that State, the ablest debater in the Senate, the leader of that body. Governor Andrew's proclamation was published in one hundred papers of the United States calling colored men to arms for Massachusetts. The War Department knew of it. It was a government contract. The Government, accepting these men, accepted the contract. Wilson said to Fessenden, Will you f
Emilio, Luis F., History of the Fifty-Fourth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry , 1863-1865, Roster of the Fifty-Fourth Massachusetts Infantry. (search)
Mich. Pegram, Edward. 25, sin.; laborer; Cleveland, O 29 Apl 63; died 13 Apl 65 Wrights Bluff. S. C. Dysentery. $50. Perry, William 20, sin.; laborer; Elmira, N. Y. 29 Apl 63; died 20 Dec 63 Regtl. Hos. Morris Id. S. C. Apoplexy. $50. Phillips, Jeremiah. 28, sin.; laborer; Marshall, Mich. 21 Apl 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Lafayette, Ind. Pleasant, William H. Sergt. 18, sin.; laborer; Cleveland, O. 29 Apl 63; 20 Aug. 65. $50. Price, James F. 31, sin.; laborer; Buffalo, N. Y. 21 Apl 63; Mayhugh, Isaiah 29 Apl 63 —— —— McCormick, Andrew 19 Feb 64 —— —— Mitchell, Thomas 24 Nov 63 —— —— Morris, James 20 Oct 63 —— —— Murray, James 21 Jan 64 —— —— Owen, William 24 Dec 64 —— $50. Perry, Thomas R. 21 Jan 64 —— —— Phillips, Anderson 28 Jan 64 —— —— powers, Francis 28 Dec 64 —— $325. Price, William 28 Jan 64 —— —— Riley, George 29 Jan 64 —— —— Sanders, Nathan 28 Jan 64 —— —
se, W. B., 171. Pedee River, S. C., 289. Pemberton, Fort, 53,199. Pennsylvania Troops. Infantry: Fifty-Second, 52, 63, 64, 139, 187, 188, 196, 206, 217, 234, 282, 283. Seventy-Fourth, 201, 209, 215. Seventy-Sixth, 74. Eighty-Fifth, 111, 115, 116, 157. Ninety-Seventh, 53, 54, 63, 74,103, 106. One Hundred and Fourth, 52, 118, 139, 187, 188. Perkins, James A., 115. Pet, prize schooner, 42. Philadelphia, steamer, 210. Philadelphia Weekly Times, 251. Philbrick, E P., 15. Phillips, Wendell, 10, 13, 15, 24, 32, 180. Phillips, Willard P., 11. Phisterer's, Statistical Record, 172. Pierce, Edward L., 13, 73, 78, 94. Pierce, R. A., 19, 23. Pike's Bluff, Ga., 39. Pilatka, Fla., 156, 179,184. Pinckney, Castle, 283. Pineville, S. C., 295. Planter, steamer, 109. Platner, Thomas E., 316. Plummer, A., 16. Plummer, Avery, Jr., 16. Pocotaligo, S. C., 238, 262, 263, 265, 266, 267, 269, 271, 272. Pocotaligo Bridge, 294. Pocotaligo River, 263, 267, 269, 274. Pocota