Your search returned 15 results in 7 document sections:

his room-mate had been mistaken for him he would not explain, and consequently was under arrest for a long period, and his already numerous demerits received a considerable addition. He did not pass very high in his class, but attached no significance to class standing, and considered the favorable verdict of his classmates of much more importance. Cadet Davis's pay at West Point was the only money he had ever earned, and after the first month he laid aside a goodly portion of it, albeit a small amount, each month, and sent it to his mother, who once or twice returned it to him, but on finding that it distressed him, kept it, much to his delight. His distinguishing trait, after that of mercy, was filial love and duty. During all his life he remembered his old companions at West Point, and wrote many loving words to General Crafts, J. Wright, his old and dear friend Sidney Burbank, Professor Church, Professor Mahan, and others, who had been friendly or kind to him there.
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)
who were, throughout the war, active in aiding the soldiers by all the means in their power. Miss Sophronia Bucklin, of Auburn, N. Y., an untiring and patient worker among the soldiers of the Army of the Potomac, also deserves a place in our record. Cincinnati had a large band of noble hospital workers, women who gave freely of their own property as well as their personal services for the care and comfort of the soldier. Among these were, Mrs. Crafts J. Wright, wife of Colonel Crafts J. Wright, was among the first hospital visitors of the city, and was unwearied in her efforts to provide comforts for the soldiers in the general hospitals of the city as well as for the sick or wounded soldiers of her husband's regiment in the field. Mrs. C. W. Starbuck, Mrs. Peter Gibson, Mrs. William Woods and Mrs. Caldwell, were also active in visiting the hospitals and gave largely to the soldiers who were sick there. Miss Penfield and Mrs. Elizabeth S. Comstock, of Michigan, Mrs. C. E. Russ
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)
on, Miss Catherine, 409. Tilton, Mrs. Lucretia Jane, 409. Titcomb, Miss Louise, 247. Titlow, Mrs. Effie, 76. Trotter, Mrs. Laura, 301. Turchin, Madame, 79, 80. Tyler, Mrs. Adeline, 241-250. Tyson, Miss, 157, 159. Vanderkieeft, Mrs. Dr., 247. Wade, Mrs. Jennie, 62, 84, 85. Wallace, Miss, 209. Wallace, Mrs. Martha A., 47. Ward, Mrs. Anne, 408. Ward, Mrs. S. R., 409. Webber, Mrs. E. M., 408. Wells, Mrs. Shepard, 88. Whetten, Mrs. Harriet Douglas, 301, 316, 322. Wilbrey, Mrs., 89. Willets, Miss Georgiana, 409. Williams, Miss, 245. Wittenmeyer, Miss Annie, 374-379. Wolcott, Miss Ella, 406. Wolfley, Mrs., 89. Wolfley, Miss Carrie, 89. Wood, Mrs. Lucretia P., 409. Woods, Mrs. William, 410. Woolsey, Miss Georgiana M., 301, 303, 322, 323, 324, 327-342. Woolsey, Miss Jane Stuart, 322, 324, 342. Woolsey, Miss Sarah C., 322, 342. Woolsey, Mrs., 328. Wormeley, Miss Katharine P., 54, 301, 303, 318-323, 327. Wright, Mrs. Crafts J., 409. Zimmermann, Mrs., 409
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 3 (search)
ve. Mahone's brigade. Sixth Virginia, Colonel G. T. Rogers. Twelfth Virginia, Colonel D. A. Weisiger. Sixteenth Virginia, Colonel Joseph H. Ham. Forty-first Virginia, Colonel W. A. Parham. Sixty first Virginia, Colonel V. D. Groner. Wright's brigade. Second Georgia Battalion, Major C. J. Moffett. Tenth Georgia Battalion, Captain J. D. Frederick. Third Georgia, Colonel E. J. Walker. Twenty-second Georgia, Colonel G. H. Jones. Forty-eighth Georgia, Colonel William Gibson. Six Third South Carolina, [Colonel C. J. Colcock.] Fourth South Carolina, [Colonel B. H. Rutledge.] Fifth [Sixth] South Carolina, Colonel [H. K.] Aiken. Young's brigade. Brigadier-General P. M. B. Young. Cobb's Georgia Legion, Colonel G J. Wright, Phillips' Legion, Lieutenant-Colonel W. W. Rich. Jeff. Davis Legion, Lieutenant-Colonel J. F. Waring. Miller's Legion,—— —— Love's Legion,—— ——. Seventh Georgia, Major [E. C.] Anderson. Rosser's brigade. Brigadier
f his day, in the forty-fifth number of a periodical paper called the North Briton, exposed the fallacy. The king, thinking one of his subjects had given him the lie, applied Grenville, in Knox's Considerations on the Present State of the Nation. 48. to the CHAP. VI.} 1763. April. ministry for the protection to which every Englishman had a right. How to proceed became a question. Grenville, Grenville's Speeches in the House of Commons, 16 December, 1768, and 3 February, 1769, in Wright's Cavendish Debates, i. 110, 160. as a lawyer, knew, and declared that general warrants were illegal; but conforming to long established precedents, Halifax, as one of the secretaries of state, issued a general warrant for the arrest of all concerned in a publication which calm judgment Mahon's History of England, IV. pronounces unworthy of notice, but which all parties at that day branded as a libel. Wilkes was arrested; but on the doubtful plea that his privilege as a member of parliam
constituents. The assembly, by a unanimous vote, accepted his resignation as speaker, and thanked the two faithful delegates who had signed the proceedings of the Congress. Of those proceedings, New Hampshire, by its assembly, signified its entire approbation. The voluntary Letter from Gadsden, 16 Dec. action of the representatives of Georgia was esteemed a valid adhesion to the design of the Congress on the part of the colony. Its governor was met by the same rebellious spirit Sir J. Wright to Lords of Trade, 9 Nov. 1765. as prevailed at the North. The delegates of South Carolina were received by their assembly on the twenty-sixth of November. On chap. XIX.} 1765. Nov. that morning all the papers of the Congress, the declaration of rights, and the addresses were read; in an evening session, they were all adopted without change, by a vote which wanted but one of being unanimous; they were signed by the speaker, and put on board the Charming Charlotte, a fine ship ridin
d States. In the case of Wm. Cavenagh, Thos. Devlin and Jas. McCorson, indicted for misdemeanors, the prosecution was abated as to Devlin, defendant, being dead. The other parties being put on trial and found guilty.--Cavenagh was fined $10 and McCorson $5, with costs, and ordered to 30 days imprisonment, and thereafter until said fine be paid. In the case of John Hagan, indicted for abusing officer Seal while in the discharge of his duty, a rule was awarded against J. Callahan, J. Wright, and Dr. Picot, his witnesses, for non- attendance. In the case of Henry Flowers, for misdemeanor, a rule was awarded against Michael Fleming, a recusant witness, returnable forthwith. Oliver Crosmore, indicted for misdemeanor, gave $200 bail for his appearance at the next term, with R. M. Lowry as bailsman; in a similar case, Jno. McDonough gave $150 bail for his appearance — Peter McCabe, security. The Grand Jury (save Wm. S. Donnan,) appeared, and being sent out of Court,