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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.28 (search)
owhatan county, for publication in your Confederate column. I think it will be of interest at least to the surviving members of the regiment. This company was mustered into the service of the Confederate States on the 9th of June, 1861, as from Louisa. The men, in fact, were about in equal numbers from Louisa, Goochland, Hanover and Fluvanna. After drilling at Camp Lee a few weeks, it was ordered to reinforce General Garnett at Rich Mountain, W. Va. It arrived just in time to witness his defLouisa, Goochland, Hanover and Fluvanna. After drilling at Camp Lee a few weeks, it was ordered to reinforce General Garnett at Rich Mountain, W. Va. It arrived just in time to witness his defeat and death. It then fell back to a strong position, where the Staunton and Parkersburg turnpike crosses the Greenbrier river. Colonel Edward Johnson, of the 12th Georgia, and others, under command of General Henry R. Jackson, arrived and fortified this position. The Federals, under General Reynolds, advanced and fortified on Cheat mountain, about nine miles distant. The two armies remained inactive until the 3d of October, when the Federals advanced and attacked in large force the Confedera
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Index (search)
tte, 240. Cutler, Benjamin Clarke, Mrs. Howe's grandfather, 4. Cutler, Rev. Benjamin Clarke (son of the preceding), officiates at his sister's wedding, 34. Cutler, Mrs. Benjamin Clarke; Mrs. Howe's grandmother, her costume at her daughter Louisa's wedding, 34; her beauty and charm, 35; describes the dress of her younger days, 35, 36. Cutler, Eliza. See Francis, Mrs. John W. Cutler, Louisa Corde. See McAllister, Mrs. Julian. Daggett, Mrs., Kate Newell, third president of the Asso206. Taylor, Father (Edward T.), Boston Methodist city missionary, 263. Taylor, Mrs., Peter, founds a college for working women, 333. Terry, Luther, an artist in Rome, 127; married to Mrs. Crawford, 312. Terry, Mrs., Luther, See Ward, Louisa. Thackeray, William M., his admiration for Mrs. Frank Hampton, 234; depicts her in Ethel Newcome, 235. Theatre, the, frowned down in New York, 15, 16. Thoreau, Henry D., Emerson's paper on, 290. Ticknor, Miss, Anna, in the Town and Co
, James79 Mills, Samuel43, 44 Miles, Rev. John37 Miles ( Myles), Samuel, Schoolmaster, 168437, 38 Minute Men, The79 Mistick Side15 Mistick Side Schoolhouse64 Montreal49 Moore, Abraham M.43 Moor's Falls50 Morley, Catharine19 Morley, John, Schoolmaster, 165219 Morley, Ralph19 Morris, Martha14 Morton, Nicholas60 Moulton's Point90 Mount Pleasant Street, Somerville44 Mousall, Ralph17 Moylan, Colonel Stephen87 Moylan's Dragoons87 Munroe, Charles44 Munroe Estate, The45 Munroe, Louisa45 Munster, Ireland65 Mystic Pond53 Mystic River52, 56, 79, 82, 86, 90 Myles (Miles) Samuel, Schoolmaster, 168437, 38 Nashua & Lowell R. R.56 Nashua River50 Nashua Village50, 51 Nathan Tufts Park66 Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md.23 Navigation on the Merrimac49 Necrology Committee, Report of22 Neighborhood Sketch, No. 642 Newbury, Mass.40 Newell, John36 New England Bank, Boston43 ‘New England,’ Neal42 ‘New England's Crisis,’ Thompson34 New Haven, Conn.20 New Rochelle, N. Y.12
Sept. 1805, a. 5 mos. (Fiske), 6 mos. (g. s.); Louisa, bap. 21 Dec. 1806. [He rem. to Jaffrey, N. Hencer's son, d. 10 Aug. 1802, a. 2; and Ruthy, Louisa, and John Harris, chil. of Spencer, were bap.13 Apr. 1817. Ruth m. Ezra Avery, 7 Feb. 1828. Louisa m. Elias Avery, 1 Jan. 1828. Lydia, another daentiss of Camb. m. 14 Oct. 1792. Carlisle, Louisa, of W. Camb., and William Nichols of Boston, m. Leonard Gay; phraim Frost, bap. 1 Jan. 1797; Louisa, d. 14 Jan. 1800, a. 1 wk.; Jonas, bap. 11 Octof Lexington, m. 17 Apr. 1817. Timothy had w. Louisa, d. 28 Jan. 1839, a. 36 (g. s.); and son, d. 2d. 6 Sept. 1802, a. 2 (or 1 yr. 10 mo.—g. s.); Louisa, m. Timothy Eaton, of Woburn, 5 Apr. 1829, W. . 1820; had also Elmira, bap. 3 Nov. 1822, and Louisa, bap. 26 Sept. 1824. Harriet A. m. Lemuel Pitt Reed of Chas., 25 Nov. 1815. See Wyman, 931. Louisa, dau. of Stephen, d. 21 Mar. 1841, a. 18. Seezekiel Cutter, 29 Nov. 1809—Cutter (par. 31); Louisa, bap. 3 Mar. 1793; Josiah, bap. 17 May, 1795; [2 more...]<
of large stature and robust frames, and that a very great proportion of them lived to exceeding old age. They were now to decide whether Virginia demanded independence, and if so, they were to establish a commonwealth; and in making this decision they moved like a pillar of fire in front of the whole country. When the delegates had assembled and appointed a clerk, Richard Bland recommended Edmund Pendleton to be chosen president, and was seconded by Archibald Cary; while Thomas Johnson of Louisa, and Bartholomew Dandridge proposed Thomas Ludwell Lee. For a moment there was something like an array of parties, but it instantly subsided; Virginia showed her greatness by her moderation, and gave to the world new evidence that the revolution sprung from necessity, by placing in the chair Pendleton, the most cautious and conservative among the patriots. The convention, after having been employed for some days on current business, resolved itself into a committee of the whole on the sta
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 9., The Bradburys of Medford and their ancestry. (search)
y, Eliza, Nathaniel, children of Nathaniel H. Bishop. The last was there as a very young child. He was the young man who travelled over South America and made an extended canoe trip. His experiences were published in a book entitled Voyage of the Paper Canoe. A Geographical Journey of 2,500 Miles, from Quebec to the Gulf of Mexico during the years 1874-5. Harriet, Sarah, Mary, Lucy, Margaret, Julia, daughters of Thomas R. Peck. Elizabeth, Emily, Almira, daughters of Nathan Adams. Louisa, Susan Maria, daughters of Isaac Hall. Susan, Lucy, daughters of Ebenezer Hall. Elizabeth, Matilda, daughters of Aaron Blanchard. Mary Ellen, Harriet, daughters of Capt. William King. Helen, Elizabeth, Frances, daughters of George W. Porter. Susan Emily, Henry, children of Henry Porter. Mary, Anne, daughters of Jonathan Porter. The last two were boarders while their parents were in Europe. Chastina, Ellen, Rebecca, daughters of Isaac Sprague, the ship builder. Three daughters
The Daily Dispatch: November 1, 1860., [Electronic resource], Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch. (search)
ttendance on the lectures at Furman University, one of the first literary institutions of the South. The flourishing Female Institute has about 80 pupils. Here, too, is located the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. The second session of the Seminary opened on the first of this month. Though so recently established, there still matriculates, 9 of whom are from Virginia, as follows: J. R. Bagby, of Powhatan; J. F. Deans, of Norfolk county; J. S. Brown, of Ambers; P. H. Cowherd, of Louisa; J. B. Taylor, Jr., of Richmond city; J. F. Hardwicke of Pennsylvania; C. H. Ryland, of King & Queen; H. E. Hatcher, of Bedford, and W. D. Harkes, of Buckingham. Two of the Professors are widely known and loved in Virginia, viz; Rev. Messrs. B. Manly, Jr., D. D., of Richmond, and J. A. Broadus, D. D., formerly of Charlottesville. The first named gentleman is Professor of "Biblical Introduction and Interpretation of the Old Testament." Dr. Broadus is Professor of "Interpretation of the New
ham......68 Campbell......256 Caroline......117 Carroll......117 Charles City......179 Charlotte......3 Clay......41 Culpeper......22 Cumberland......48 Elizabeth City......50 Essex......55 Floyd......183 Fluvanna......156 Franklin......116 Giles......111 Gloucester......18 Greenbrier......110 Hardy......417 Henrico......393 Henry......157 James City......80 Kanawha......679 King George......9 Lancaster......49 Lee......64 Loudoun......1076 Louisa......99 Marshall......195 Mason......141 Matthews......62 McDowell......82 Mercer......128 Monroe......173 Montgomery......227 Morgan......13 Nansemond......191 Nelson......356 New Kent......107 Nicholas......61 Norfolk city......309 Norfolk county......210 Northampton......74 Nottoway......17 Ohio......293 Orange......47 Petersburg......308 Pittsylvania......289 Portsmouth......141 Powhatan......4 Princess Anne......3 Pulaski......75 Putnam.
erst250Amelia22 Appomattox150Augusta1562 Barbour191Bath41 Bedford171Berkeley180 Brooke91Botetourt246 Buckingham44Chesterfield654 Caroline360Clarke72 Carroll550Dinwiddie172 Culpeper22Doddridge301 Cumberland45Elizabeth City30 Franklin216Fauquier42 Floyd200Fairfax38 Gloucester184Harrison52 Goochland155Henrico350 Fluvanna120James City8 Grayson174Jefferson541 Greene189Loudoun177 Halifax366Lewis90 Hancock49Norfolk City239 Isle of Wight225Montgomery31 King and Queen97Nottoway40 Louisa349Petersburg439 Lunenburg21Pittsylvania300 Madison246page109 Marshall115Powhatan96 Marion129Preston55 Mecklenburg249Pulaski28 Nansemond133Rappahannock74 New Kent82Richmond City744 Northampton36Ritchie15 Northumberland40Roanoke53 Nelson20Rockbridge870 Orange95Rockingham1908 Ohio573Shenandoah400 Prince William18Spottsylvania164 Prince George49Stafford209 Portsmouth23Taylor71 Prince Edward5Tyler70 Smythe297Warren55 Taxewell520Wetzel185 Washington350Williamsburg21 Wood151 Wy
$20 reward --Ran away on Saturday, the 31 inst, from the employment of Dr. John B. Eastham, of Louisa county, a Negro Man, named Ralph, belonging to the estate of Jesse Perkins, dec'd. Ralph is about twenty-two years of age, black, and about five feet five inches high. No peculiar mark about him is remembered. He, it is said, can write a good hand, and is probably making his way to a free State. The above reward will be paid for his apprehension in the State and delivery to us, or being placed in jail so that we get him; or, if taken out of the State and delivered to us, or placed in a jail in this State, so that we get him, a reward of $100 will be paid. Wm. Crawford, John R. Quardes, Frank T. West, Ex'ers of Jesse Perkins, dec'd. Trevillian's Depot, Louisa co., Nov. 12th 1860. no 14--ts
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