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. Co. E, Corporals John Howell, leg; Worcester; Dennis Sheehan, side, do.; Thomas McKeon, wrist, do.; Privates Peter Brady, stomach, do.; Ephraim Smith, shoulder, do.; James Mitchell, thigh, do. Co. F. John A. Gilchrist, jaw, Lunenburg; Charles H. Stratton, leg shattered, Winchendon; Geo. W. Rice, leg, Fitchburgh. Co. G, Christian Class, leg, Clinton; Christopher Lenhandt, hand, do.; Baptist Reno, breast, Douglas; Ferdinand Swan, hand, Clinton; Geo. Vetter, arm and breast, do.; Daniel Williams, left arm shot away, Milford. Co. H, Second Lieut. N. H. Foster, left elbow, N. Brookfield; Corporal Randall Mann, supposed mortally, Leicester; George E. Kent, do.; H. H. Ware; W. H. Endith, Princeton. Co. I, John S. Brown, head, Orange; W. L. Wheeler, do., Royalton; S. F. Jillson, thigh; A. N. Cobleigh, leg. Co. K, Samuel Thurston, leg, Worcester; Edwin F. Pratt, leg, Holden; Frank S. Sibley, leg, Auburn. Missing. Co. A, George F. Robinson, Worcester. Co. B, D. H. Ea
William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 2, Chapter 9: Hampshire County. (search)
war; Benjamin White was appointed to fill the vacancy; in 1863, Benjamin White; in 1864 and 1865, Joshua Knowlton. The town-treasurer in 1861 was Timothy P. Lyman; in 1862 and 1863, Henry H. Tilton; in 1864 and 1865, Joshua Knowlton. 1861. The first legal town-meeting, to consider questions relating to the war, was held on the 6th of May, at which it was voted to appropriate two hundred dollars to be expended in recruiting volunteers; and C. A. Packard, H. H. Tilton, Hiram Packard, Daniel Williams, and Francis Jepson were chosen a committee to attend to the same. November 5th, Voted, to furnish aid to the families of those citizens of the town who have enlisted, or may hereafter enlist, in the military service of their country, and the selectmen were authorized to borrow such sums of money as will be necessary for this purpose. 1862. September 3d, The selectmen were authorized to pay a bounty of one hundred dollars to each volunteer who has enlisted, or shall hereafter enlist
William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 2, Chapter 10: Middlesex County. (search)
. Boyd, aldermen. In 1864, Phinehas J. Stone, mayor; Andrew Sawtell, Francis Thompson, Anthony S. Morss, James F. Dwinell, Otis Little, Matthew H. Merriam, Joseph Lovett, Joseph F. Boyd, Oliver H. P. Smith, aldermen. In 1865, Charles Robinson, Jr., mayor; Edwin F. Adams, Robert Todd, John B. Wilson, William H. Kent, Samuel P. Langmaid, Liverus Hull, John F. Gilman, Jeremiah Prescott, Joseph Caldwell, aldermen. The city-clerk in 1861 was Charles Poole; in 1862, 1863, 1864, and 1865, Daniel Williams. The city-treasurer in 1861 was James Bird; in 1862, 1863, and 1864, Lowell W. Chamberlain; in 1865, Linus A. Pearson. 1861. April 16th, The mayor was directed to tender to the Governor the use of the city hall, or any other suitable public building, for the accommodation of troops; also to cause the American flag to be hoisted upon the staff over the city hall until otherwise ordered. April 19th, The mayor called a special meeting of the city council, and sent in a message recomme
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 2, Chapter 63: in the Northwest, among the Indians; trip to Alaska; life in Portland, Ore.; 1874 to 1881 (search)
Sweet By and By. Instantly the assembly took up the hymn. I sat down by the youngest of the intruders. His name was Williams, the adopted sod of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Williams, special friends of my family. The young man had gone so far that his Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Williams, special friends of my family. The young man had gone so far that his parents despaired of him, and he appeared to be given over to dissipation. Suddenly he looked up into my face with a hopeless expression and murmured: Little as you think it, I would like to reform! Of course I reasoned with him, but he was too Mrs. Daniel Williams, special friends of my family. The young man had gone so far that his parents despaired of him, and he appeared to be given over to dissipation. Suddenly he looked up into my face with a hopeless expression and murmured: Little as you think it, I would like to reform! Of course I reasoned with him, but he was too much under the influence of liquor to give me hope that he would remember what he promised. Two days after that, just at evening when I was leaving my office on Front Street, I saw Williams sitting in the doorway of a closed store. He was badly iWilliams sitting in the doorway of a closed store. He was badly intoxicated and hardly able to sit erect. I went to him and asked him to walk home with me. This he was unable to do. I called a hack that was passing and told him to get in. With bleared eyes he gazed around to see if anybody was looking and said: I
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Mass. officers and men who died., List of Massachusetts officers and soldiers who died of wounds. (search)
Petersburg, Va., Sept. 18, 1864. Willard, Sidney, Major,35th Mass. Inf.,Fredericksburg, Va., Dec. 13, 1862Dec. 14, 1862. Willett, Gilbert F.,4th Mass. Cav.,Outpost duty, Beaufort, S. C.Beaufort, S. C., Dec. 19, 1864. Williams, Austin T.,18th Mass. Inf.,Bull Run (2d), Va.,Sept. 21, 1862. Williams, Benjamin F., Corp.,7th Mass. Inf.,– – – –Wilderness, Va., May, 1864. Williams, Charles F., Jr., 2d Lieut.35th Mass. Inf.,South Mountain, Md., Sept. 14, 1862.Antietam, Md., Sept. 22, 1862. Williams, Daniel,25th Mass. Inf.,Roanoke Island, N. C., Feb. 8, 1862.Milford, Mass., May 9, 1862. Williams, George C.,1st Mass. H. A.,June 16, 1864,Petersburg, Va., June 17, 1864. Williams, James M., Sergt.,2d Mass. Inf.,– – – –Winchester, Va., May 27, 1862. Williams, James M.,10th Mass. Inf.,– – – –Richmond, Va., July 17, 1862. Williams, Thomas,32d Mass. Inf.,– – – –Laurel Hill, Va., May 12, 1864. Williamson, Joseph,1st Mass. H. A.,– – – –Philadelphia, Pa., May 29,
Petersburg, Va., Sept. 18, 1864. Willard, Sidney, Major,35th Mass. Inf.,Fredericksburg, Va., Dec. 13, 1862Dec. 14, 1862. Willett, Gilbert F.,4th Mass. Cav.,Outpost duty, Beaufort, S. C.Beaufort, S. C., Dec. 19, 1864. Williams, Austin T.,18th Mass. Inf.,Bull Run (2d), Va.,Sept. 21, 1862. Williams, Benjamin F., Corp.,7th Mass. Inf.,– – – –Wilderness, Va., May, 1864. Williams, Charles F., Jr., 2d Lieut.35th Mass. Inf.,South Mountain, Md., Sept. 14, 1862.Antietam, Md., Sept. 22, 1862. Williams, Daniel,25th Mass. Inf.,Roanoke Island, N. C., Feb. 8, 1862.Milford, Mass., May 9, 1862. Williams, George C.,1st Mass. H. A.,June 16, 1864,Petersburg, Va., June 17, 1864. Williams, James M., Sergt.,2d Mass. Inf.,– – – –Winchester, Va., May 27, 1862. Williams, James M.,10th Mass. Inf.,– – – –Richmond, Va., July 17, 1862. Williams, Thomas,32d Mass. Inf.,– – – –Laurel Hill, Va., May 12, 1864. Williamson, Joseph,1st Mass. H. A.,– – – –Philadelphia, Pa., May 29,
Willard, Eber, 432 Willard, G. W., 488 Willard, J. J., 432 Willard, P. S., 536, 559 Willard, Sidney, 75, 79, 262, 488 Willett, G. F., 488 Willey, G. S., 432 Williams, A., 559 Williams, A. T., 488 Williams, Armistead, 559 Williams, A. S., 73, 105 Williams, B. F., 2d Mass. Cav., 340 Williams, B. F., 7th Mass. Inf., 488 Williams, C. A., 432 Williams, C. F., Jr., 72, 488 Williams, C. H., 559 Williams, Charles, 27th Mass. Inf., 559 Williams, Charles, 54th Mass. Inf., 559 Williams, Daniel, 488 Williams, E. J., 432 Williams, Edward, 432 Williams, Eugene, 559 Williams, F. A., 432 Williams, G. C., 488 Williams, G. H., 432 Williams, G. O., 432 Williams, G. S., 432 Williams, Isaac, 432 Williams, J. E., 495 Williams, J. H., 45th Mass. Inf., 432 Williams, J. H., 58th Mass. Inf., 560 Williams, J. M., 2d Mass. Inf., 488 Williams, J. M., 10th Mass. Inf., 488 Williams, J. S., 126, 432 Williams, James, 559 Williams, John, IX Williams, John, 31st Mass. Inf., 64, 4
the Rev. W. Turner , Jun. , MA., Lives of the eminent Unitarians, Thomas Emlyn (search)
om the bishop of the diocese, facultatis exercendoe gratui. The disturbances which took place in the north of Ireland in consequence of the landing of James II. in that country, occasioned the breaking up of the Countess of Donegal's establishment, and Emlyn retired to England; previously to which, however, he received an overture through Mr. Boyse, one of the ministers of the Presbyterian congregation in Wood-street, Dublin, to become his colleague as successor to Mr. (afterwards Dr.) Daniel Williams, who had been driven from his charge by the violent and tyrannical proceedings of the popish administration of the time. But he declined the proposal for the present. Having no immediate engagement in England, he accepted an invitation from Sir Robert Rich, one of the Lords of the Admiralty, to his seat near Beccles in Suffolk, and was induced by him to officiate as minister to a small dissenting congregation at Lowestoff, in that county. Here he remained about a year and a half, th
1862, 19Christopher Parkerunassignedrecruit24Dec. 6, 1862. 20John Paulunassignedrecruit21Dec. 6, 1862. 21George Rayunassignedrecruit26Dec. 9, 1862, 22James Smith,unassignedrecruit22Dec. 11, 1862. 23John Smithunassignedrecruit22Dec. 9, 1862. 24William Smithunassignedrecruit26Dec. 9, 1862. 25Henry Smithsonunassignedrecruit 23Dec. 9, 1862. 26Henry Stoneunassignedrecruit22Dec. 10, 1862. 27Frank Turnerunassignedrecruit22Aug. 4, 1862. 28John Warrenunassignedrecruit23Dec. 9, 1862. 29Daniel Williamsunassignedrecruit22Dec. 13, 1862. Second Regiment Infantry. (three Years.) Name.Co.Age.Term of service. 30John McNultyH33April 2, 1864, to July 14, 1865. 31Charles Adamsunassignedrecruit26Aug. 16, 1864; never joined reg. 32John Renounassignedrecruit30Aug. 16, 1864; never joined reg. Third Regiment Infantry. (three months) Name.Co.Age.Term of service. 33Samuel H. LibbeyC21April 23, 1861, to July 22, 1861. Fourth Regiment Infantry. (three Months.) Name.Co.Age
erved to himself not one foot of land, not one title of political power, more than he granted to servants and strangers. He gave away his lands and other estate to them that he thought were most in want, until he gave away all. Letter of Daniel Williams. He chose to found a commonwealth in the unmixed forms of a pure democracy; where the will of the majority should govern the state; yet only in civil things; God alone was respected as the Ruler of conscience. To their more aristocratic neir their benefit. It is not strange, then, if many hearts were touched with relentings. That great and pious soul, Mr. Winslow, melted, and kindly visited me, says the exile, and put a piece of gold into the hands of my wife, for our supply; Williams to Mason. the founder, the legislator, the proprietor of Rhode Island, owed a shelter to the hospitality of an Indian chief, and his wife the means of sustenance to the charity of a stranger. The half-wise Cotton Mather concedes, that many judi