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1814. The streets, the house-tops, the windows, and balconies of every building were thronged with ladies, and at least thirty thousand persons witnessed a military pagent not equalled in this section of the South. The enthusiasm was immense, and beyond description.--(Doc. 115.) At Roxbury, Mass., a beautiful silk flag was presented, by the ladies of that city, to the volunteer company of Capt. Chamberlain. Hon. J. S. Sleeper presided, and the presentation address was made by Rev. Dr. George Putnam. The flag was placed in the hands of Capt. Chamberlain by a sweet little girl tastefully dressed in white, relieved by red and blue. Capt. Chamberlain knelt as he received the flag, and responded briefly in a voice choked with emotion. Capt. C.'s company stood before the platform in a hollow square, and responded with loud cheers to the patriotic sentiments which the occasion called forth.--Boston Transcript, April 30. Secession in Maryland was defeated by a direct vote in th
Hampshire Regiment, by T. Bailey Aldrich, P. 141 Proudfit, J. W., a rebel, demands accommodation in N. York, P. 97 Providence, R. I., the banks of, D. 27 Pryor, Reger A., takes a draught of poison at Fort Sumter, P. 27 Putnam, George, D. D., D. 50 Putnam, Lieut, U. S. A., D. 83 Q Quakers, war spirit of the, P. 28 Quimby, Col., D. 84 Quinn, Michael, U. S. N., D. 77 Qui transtulit sustinet, P. 103 R Rafina, Father, raises the stars anPutnam, Lieut, U. S. A., D. 83 Q Quakers, war spirit of the, P. 28 Quimby, Col., D. 84 Quinn, Michael, U. S. N., D. 77 Qui transtulit sustinet, P. 103 R Rafina, Father, raises the stars and stripes, D. 40 Railroad bridges destroyed, D. 58 Raleigh, N. C., alive with secessionists, D. 57 Rand, Edward sprague, Jr., P. 48 Randolph, James T., D. 69 Rapin's History of England, Int. 17 Rappahannock River, Va., blockaded, D. 73 Raymond, Henry J., speech at the Union meeting, N. Y. Doc. 100 Reagan, John H., postmaster-general Confederate States, Doc. 825 Rebels leave Washington, D. 47 Rebels, a poem, P. 66 Rebellion, a new way
olonel Shaw and Lieutenant-Colonel Hallowell, a special fund of five hundred dollars was contributed to purchase musical instruments and to instruct and equip a band. Besides subscriptions, certain sums of money were received from towns and cities of the State, for volunteers in the Fifty-fourth credited to their quota. The members of the committee contributed liberally to the funds required, and the following is a partial list of those who aided the organization in various ways:— George Putnam, Charles G. Loring, J. Huntington Wolcott, Samuel G. Ward, James M. Barnard, William F. Weld, J. Wiley Edmands, William Endicott, Jr., Francis L. Lee, Oakes Ames, James L. Little, Marshall S. Scudder, George Higginson, Thomas Russell, Edward S. Philbrick, Oliver Ellsworth, Robert W. Hooper, John H. Stevenson, John H. Silsbee, Manuel Fenollosa, G. Mitchell, John W. Brooks, Samuel Cabot, Jr., John Lowell, James T. Fields, Henry Lee, Jr., Georg
212, 213, 214. Pringle, Motte A., 312. Pringle, William, 312. Prison Camp, 222, 223, 226, 227, 228, 229, 231. Prisoners, Escaped, 219, 232, 275. Prisoners released, 107, 183, 218, 221, 311. See Appendix. Promotion of officers, 50, 132, 133, 144, 145, 183, 276, 288, 315, 316. Providence Post Office, S. C., 299. Provisional Division, 290. Punishment by Col. Henry, 177. Purviance, Battery, 134, 191, 192, 193, 234. Purviance, Henry A., 116. Putnam, Fort, 134, 202. Putnam, George, 15 Putnam, Haldimand S., 74, 86, 87, 88,101. Q. Quaker guns, 264. Quaker oath, 220. Quincy, Josiah, 16, 24. R. Racer, mortar schooner, 209. Radzinsky, Louis D., 233, 237, 316. Railway rolling-stock, 289. Randlett, James F., 115, 124. Rantowle's Bridge, S. C., 199. Rantowle's Ferry, 280. Ravenel, John, Confederate storeship, 282. Readville, Mass., 19. Reception at Boston, 318, 319, 321. Reception at New Bedford, 320, 321. Record of the Mass. Vols.
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Olde Cambridge, Index (search)
Parsons, T. W., 67. Paul, Jean, (see Richter). Peirce, Benjamin, 16. Peirce, Prof., Benjamin, 143. Peirce, C. S., 16. Peirce, J. M., 16. Percival, J. G., 175, 191. Perry, T. S., 70. Petrarch, Francis, 191. Phelps, E. J., 195. Phillips, M. D., 68. Phillips, Wendell, 104, 179. Phillips, Willard, 44. Pierce, Pres., Franklin, 113. Poe, E. A., 137, 144, 173. Pope, Alexander, 90, 91. Popkin, Dr. J. S., 23. Potter, Barrett, 119. Pratt, Dexter, 126. Pratt, Rowena, 126. Putnam, Rev., George, 54, Putnam, Mrs. S. R., 16. Puttenham, George, 159. Quincy, Edmund, 67, 104. Quincy, Pres., Josiah, 29, 43, 157. Read, Gen., Meredith, 132. Richter, J. P. F., 85, 116. Riedesel, Baroness, 149, 150. Ripley, George, 48, 54,57, 67, 113. Rossetti, D. G., 132. Rousseau, J. J., 191. Ruggles, Mrs., 151. Ruggles, Capt., George, 150. Russell, Miss P., 75. Sackville, Lord, 195. Sales, Francis, 17, 23. Sanborn, F. B., 156, 174, 177. Scott, Sir, Walter, 26, 35, 177. Scott, Sir
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Margaret Fuller Ossoli, Chapter 9: a literary club and its organ. (search)
which shall reflect the thoughts of the coterie; and it seemed for some years as if this particular enterprise would go no farther. The Rev. F. H. Hedge, who had urged it most definitely, removed to Bangor, Maine, in 1835, and the project languished. But it so happened that there was held in the autumn of 1836 the bicentennial celebration of Harvard College, and it turned out an important circumstance for this special movement. Four young Unitarian clergymen — Emerson, Hedge, Ripley, and Putnam — meeting after the exercises, got into some conversation about the narrow tendencies of thought in the churches. They adjourned to a room at Willard's Hotel-then a place of some resort in Cambridge, now converted into a horse-railroad office — and talked the matter over at length. It ended in a small meeting for consultation at Rev. George Ripley's in Boston, on September 19, 1836, at which were present Ripley, Emerson, Hedge, Alcott, Clarke, and Francis, and one or two divinity students.<
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Margaret Fuller Ossoli, Index. (search)
14. P. Palmer, Edward, 175. Papers on Literature and Art, 203. Park, Dr., 23. Parker, Theodore, letter from, 162; other references, 3, 86, 130, 132, 140, 142, 144, 160, 165, 169, 181. Parker, Mrs., Theodore, 128. Parton, James, 213. Paterculus, Velleius, 49, 50. Peabody, Miss Elizabeth P., 75, 114, 142, 168, 178, 192; letter to, 81. Pericles, 5. Perkins, Mr., 24. Petrarch, F., 136. Plutarch, 49, 50, 69. Poe, Edgar Allan, 156, 216, 217. Prescott, Misses, 23. Putnam, George, 142. Q. Quincy, Mrs., Josiah, 131. R. Radzivill, Princess, 231. Randall, Elizabeth, 39. Recamier, Madame, 37. Reformers in New England (1840-1850), 175. Richter, Jean Paul, 28, 45. Ripley, George, 91,142, 144, 146, 147, 149, 154, 157, 179-181, 183 189, 291. Ripley, Mrs. G., 163, 180, 183; letter to, 112. Robbins, S. D., 181. Robinson, Rev. Mr., 53, 68. Rosa, Salvator, 95. Roscoe, William, 221. Rotch, Mary, letter to, 212. Russell, Le Baron, 144. Rye-brea
Lynn), 2.424. Purvis, Robert [b. Charleston, S. C., Aug. 4, 1810], 1.342, 404; host of G., 283, aid in buying Thoughts on Colon., 312, has G. sit for portrait, 342, drives him to Trenton, 343; delegate to Nat. A. S. Convention, and late survivor, 397, 398, eulogy of G., 404; turns D. P. Brown from colonization, 413; aids G.'s escape from Philadelphia, 2.27.—Letters to G., 1.283; from G., 1.284, 311, 323, 314, G. Thompson, 1 433, 434—Portrait in Smedley's Underground R. R., p. 353. Putnam, George, 1.330. Quakers, A. S. Societies at South, 1.90, 95, 136; A. S. petition in Virginia, 251; English and American contrasted as abolitionists, 350; represented at Nat. A. S. Convention, 397; aversion to abolition, 479, 2.78; flattered by Van Buren, 82; declared pro-slavery by G., 338; color prejudice, 412, 413; persecution of L. Mott, 375, of W. Bassett, 413. Quarterly A. S. Magazine, edited by E. Wright, 2.63, 178, G. invited to write, 178. Quincy, Edm'd [1604-1637], 2.194. Ancest
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 10: Prudence Crandall.—1833. (search)
m acknowledged in Lib. 3.86 ($624.50) was derived from this source. Besides these manifestations of personal interest, the Juvenile Garrison Independent Society presented him with a large and handsomely executed heart-shaped silver medal, suitably inscribed, on the eve of his departure; and colored gentlemen of Boston and Salem, among whose inscribed names we find that of C. L. Remond, gave him a beautiful silver cup in commemoration of our farewell interview at the hospitable home of Mr. George Putnam. His preparations for departure were now earnestly begun; and with mind elated at the prospect of visiting kindred spirits in the Old World, we find him composing his formal farewells, yielding once more (after a whole year's preoccupation) to the inspiration of the poetic muse, See the hopeful lyric, Ye who in bondage pine, bearing date March 20, 1833, first printed in the April number of the monthly Abolitionist (p. 64, afterwards in Lib. 3.56), and sung at the anti-slavery meetin
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 4, Chapter 1: no union with non-slaveholders!1861. (search)
. 30.186, 189, 190. secession,—earnestly advocated the repeal of the law. They were reenforced by an address to the people of the Lib. 30.205. State signed by the weightiest members of the legal profession, as Judge Lemuel Shaw, ex-Judge Benjamin R. Curtis, Joel Parker, Sidney Bartlett, Theophilus Parsons, and by equally shining lights in the world of scholarship and letters, as George Ticknor, Jared Sparks, and the Rev. James Walker, President of Harvard College, by George Peabody, the Rev. George Putnam, ex-Governors Henry J. Gardner and Emory Washburn, and some thirty others, representing all parties. These citizens were moved (in the immoral jargon of that day) by a sense of responsibility to God for the preservation and transmission of the priceless blessings of civil liberty and public order which his providence has bestowed upon us. They would repeal the Personal Liberty Law from their love of right, their sense of the sacredness of compacts. To their aid came George Ashmun,
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