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L. P. Brockett, Women's work in the civil war: a record of heroism, patriotism and patience 7 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: September 5, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
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ntact with Southern sympathizers with the Rebellion, we take the liberty to present to the readers of this sketch. Mrs. Tyler was in London when the terrible tidings of that last and blackest crime of the Rebellion — the assassination of Abraham Lincoln was received. She was paying a morning visit to an American friend, a Southerner and a Christian, when the door was suddenly thrust open and a fiendish-looking man rushed in, vociferating, Have you heard the news? Old Abe is assassinated! Seward too! Johnson escaped. Now if God will send an earthquake and swallow up the whole North-men, women, and children, I will say His name be praised! All this was uttered as in one breath, and then the restless form, and fierce inflamed visage as suddenly disappeared, leaving horrid imprecations upon the ears of the listeners, who never supposed the fearful tale could be true. Mrs. Tyler's friend offered the only extenuation possible — the man had been on board the Alabama and was very bi
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)
n Ladies Mrs. And Miss Anna Lowell, Mrs. O. W. Holmes, Miss Stevenson, Mrs. S. Loring, Mrs. Shaw, Mrs. Brimmer, Miss Rogers, Miss Felton. Louisville, Ky. Mrs. Bishop Smith and Mrs. Menefee Columbus, Ohio Mrs. Hoyle, Mrs. Ide, Miss Swayne Mrs. Seward of Utica Mrs. Corven, of Hartford, Conn Miss long, of Rochester Mrs. Farr, of Norwalk, Ohio Miss Bartlett, of the soldiers' Aid Society, Peoria, ill. Mrs. Russell and Mrs. Comstock, of Michigan, Mrs. Dame, of Wisconsin Miss Bucklin, of Aand Miss Swayne, daughter of Judge Swayne of the United States Supreme Court, all of Columbus, Ohio, did an excellent work there. The Soldiers' Home of that city, founded and sustained by their efforts, was one of the best in the country. Mrs. T. W. Seward, of Utica, was indefatigable in her efforts for maintaining in its highest condition of activity the Aid Society of that city. Mrs. Sarah J. Cowen was similarly efficient in Hartford, Conn. Miss Long, at Rochester, N. Y., was the soul of t
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)
2, 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. J. P., 409. Rexford, Misses, 410. Rich, Miss, 370. Richardson, Mrs., 89. Rogers, Mrs. William B., 411. Ross, Miss Anna Maria, 62, 343-351. Rouse, Mrs. B., 53. Russell, Mrs. C. E., 410. Safford, Miss Mary J., 163, 357-361. Sager, Mrs., 408. Salter, Mrs. J. D.B., 409. Schaums, Mrs., 409. Schuyler, Miss Louisa Lee, 53. Selby, Mrs. Paul, 409. Seward, Mrs. T. W., 411. Seymour, Mrs. Horatio, 53. Shattuck, Mrs. Anna M.,408. Shaw, Mrs. G. H., 411. Sheads, Miss Carrie, 85, 86. Shephard, Miss N. A., 408. Smith, Mrs., 410. Smith, Mrs. Rebecca S., 407. Snell, Mrs. L., 409. Spaulding, Miss Jennie Tileston, 407. Starbuck, Mrs. C. W., 410. Steel, Mrs., 209. Sterling, Mrs. Florence P., 408. Stetler, Mrs. M. A., 408. Stevens, Miss Melvina, 91. Stevenson, Miss Hannah E., 411. Stone, Mrs. R. H., 409. Stoneberger, Mrs., 409. Stranahan
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
Private James Dunlop, Jr., H. Fitzgerald, T. S. Gilliam, Benj. Harrison, J. R. Jolly, R. H. May, B. J. Peebles, A. S. Rainey, J. C. Riddle, F. M. Robbins, W. H. Rogerson, W. T. Tannahill, F. C. Willson, R. C. Sibley. Co. F. Sergeant J. A. Whitehorn. W. S. Davis, Corporal J. D. Ivey, A. S. Allen, R. H. King, Private H. W. Barnes, J. A. Collier, R. H. Candle, D. Eason, Private A. J. Ferguson, Joseph Gray, R. H. Harrison, W. M. Hogwood, William Hitchcock, T. W. Seward, W. E. Wacker, J. A. Taylor, Wm. H. Mitchell. Co. G. Sergeant Wm. C. Mayo, Private L. J. Dickenson, Private E. K. Gunn, Jas. M. Siddons. Co. H. Sergeant S. F. Jordan, Private W. J. Branch, Wm. M. Brownley, Wm. H. Davis, A. A. Delbridge, Joseph Delbridge, Robert Delbridge, A. J. Dobbs, William Harris, Private R. S. House, James Hough, J. C. Johnson, J. W. Lufsey, J. W. Manning, J. W. Norwood, R. J. Randolph, T. W. Rawlings, J. J. P. White. Co. I.
from. It shows the earnestness of the masses and their determination to maintain our Government, that will be well for our officials carefully to consider and be ware how they trifle with. The Phraseology of Earl Russell. [From the Philadelphia Inquirer, Aug. 30th.] It becomes us in our present position to watch with special vigilance all the signs of the times.--It is well that we should not be found unprepared for any emergency that may arise. In the letter of Earl Russell to Mr. Seward, which we published yesterday, he so far departs from the ordinary language of diplomacy as to call the United States Government "the Government of President Lincoln." It would have made the rebels look like rebels had he said, "nine States and several millions of inhabitants of the great American Union had seceded and made war on the Government of the United States." He, therefore, by a waiving of the ordinary observances of diplomatic courtesy, calls it "the Government of President Lin
Police Court. --Yesterday, Thos. Turpin, Robert Lotse, and James Logan, boys, were remanded for trial on the charge of picking Thos J. Stiff's pocket of $20.--Mrs. Hutzler was fined $10 for huckstering in the 2d Market.--Charles, slave of T. W. Seward, was ordered a licking for throwing a rock at the daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth Hotze.