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Cambridge sketches (ed. Estelle M. H. Merrill) 4 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
The Cambridge of eighteen hundred and ninety-six: a picture of the city and its industries fifty years after its incorporation (ed. Arthur Gilman) 2 0 Browse Search
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tfully report the following casualties in action yesterday morning, while passing Fort Morgan, namely: Daniel Godfrey, coal-heaver, mortally wounded in abdomen, by fragment of shell from the rebel iron-clad Tennessee, and has since died; Acting Ensign H. E. Tinkham, serious gunshot wounds, and contusions of left, arm, side, thigh, and leg, by fragments of shell from the rebel ram Tennessee, no fracture; Peter R. Post, landsman, gunshot wound and fracture of right cheek-bone, serious; Charles Sanders, Master-at-Arms, slight contusion of lips; J. D. Ireson, Captain of the Hold, Isaac Fisher, (colored,) first-class boy, and several others, very slight contusions, by fragments of shell from the Tennessee, and splinters caused by it; and Kimball Prince, landsman, contusion of right shoulder, slight, by splinter caused by a solid shot from the Fort. Very respectfully, George W. Hatch, Acting Assistant-Surgeon, United States Navy. Lieut. Com. W. P. Mccann, U. S. N., Commanding United
building still remain. This beautiful spot was abandoned in 1849 for the present stone structure in the northwest corner of the city, adjoining the Somerville line. Besides the public provisions for the sick poor, other charities have been created in Cambridge by bequests and gifts. That of John Foster for the poor of the First Parish; of Levi Bridge under the care of the overseers for the time being, to be expended for the deserving poor of Cambridge; of Daniel White for fuel; of Charles Sanders, of Cambridge, the income of $10,000 for the prevention of intemperance and the reclaiming of inebriates, and again of the same Charles Sanders a trust of $400,000 in aid of objects and purposes of benevolence or charity, public or private, a part of which is annually distributed in Cambridge. To these we must add the charities of the churches, the Cambridge Humane Society, the Avon Home for Children, and of individuals, a constantly flowing stream, the springs of which are known only
Cambridge sketches (ed. Estelle M. H. Merrill), A guide to Harvard College. (search)
he end wall is pierced by a handsome window of the same beautiful material, showing the seals of the University, the State and the United States. Every year the Commencement dinners take place here. In that part of the hall to the east we find Sanders' Theatre, named in honor of a college benefactor, Charles Sanders. The theatre is classical in plan, Memorial Hall. having an elevated stage, a semi-circular orchestra with aisles raying out from it, cutting the tiers of seats into wedge-sCharles Sanders. The theatre is classical in plan, Memorial Hall. having an elevated stage, a semi-circular orchestra with aisles raying out from it, cutting the tiers of seats into wedge-shaped portions. Over the stage is a Latin inscription, of which we quote the following translation:-- Here in the wilderness Did English exiles In the year after the birth of Christ The 1636th And the 6th after the foundation of the colony Believing that wisdom Should first of all things be cultivated By public enactment, found a school And dedicate it to Christ and the Church. Increased by the munificence of John Harvard, Again and again assisted By the friends of good learning Not only