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Maj. Jed. Hotchkiss, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 3, Virginia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 6 0 Browse Search
John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana 5 1 Browse Search
Margaret Fuller, Memoirs of Margaret Fuller Ossoli (ed. W. H. Channing) 4 0 Browse Search
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 4. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier) 4 0 Browse Search
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard) 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
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Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley, part 2.13, chapter 2.20 (search)
e could now have excluded everyone else from the Congo. Manchester, Liverpool, and Glasgow, through their Chambers of Commerce, had remonstrated in vain. The United States, meanwhile, had been the first to recognise the new State of the Congo. Spurred by General Sandford, formerly Minister to Belgium, who appealed, on the one hand, to American interest in Livingstone and Stanley, and, on the other hand, to commercial possibilities, the American Senate, on April 10, 1884, authorised President Arthur to recognise the International African Association as a governing power on the Congo River. This action, says Stanley, was the birth to new life of the Association. In view of the menace to the world's trade by the Anglo-Portuguese treaty, Bismarck's strong personality now came to the front, somewhat prompted by King Leopold. Stanley admired the straightforward vigor of the German as much as he admired the philanthropy of the Belgian rule. Bismarck summoned a Conference at Berlin,
Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley, part 2.13, chapter 2.26 (search)
After Dillon, followed Gerald Balfour, with his brother Arthur's voice and manner. He wins our regard for him personally, and we feel sure as he goes on that the speaker has a lofty idea of his duty, and that he will do it, too, though he die for it. There is not a single phrase that expresses anything of the kind; but the air is unmistakeable: neither bludgeons, nor knives, nor pistols held to his head would make him budge from the performance of duty! It is a noble pair of brothers — Arthur and he! We are all proud of them! They are fine personalities, out and out! The impossible Dr. Tanner, however, found that he could make objections to them. I was quite thirty-five feet away from him, and yet I heard him call him — Gerald--the Baby. Baby does n't know. Oh, they are only snobs, etc., etc. There were sixty gentlemen on our side who heard Tanner, but all they said was Order! Order! This, to me, is a wonderful instance of the courtesy to be found in the House. Six
11, 1838, and has--  39-49James F., b. Oct. 1, 1839.  50Roland G., b. Sept. 11, 1843.  51Mary F., b. July 12, 1850. 31-40LEONARD B. Usher, b. Mar. 3, 1817; m., May 11, 1843, Lydia M. Jacobs, who was b. July 24, 1819; and had--  40-52George L., b. May 15, 1844; d. Aug. 26, 1844.  53Frederic W., b. Oct. 5, 1847.  54Fannie E., b. Nov. 22, 1850.  55Leonard B., b. Jan. 21, 1852; d. Aug. 23, 1852. 31-41Henry W. Usher m. Deborah Cook, and has--  41-56Ella G.  57James L.  58Horace H.  59Arthur H. 31-42ROLAND G. Usher m. Caroline M. Mudge, Jan. 5, 1844, and had--  42-60Caroline A., b. Dec. 5, 1847; d. Nov., 1848.  61Abbott L., b. Aug. 19, 1849; d. Nov. 13, 1854.  62Edward P., b. Nov. 19, 1851.  63Caroline M., b. Mar. 28, 1855.  1Wade, Jonathan, was one of the early settlers at Ipswich, where he was freeman, 1634. His second wife was Mrs. Dorothy Buckley, whom he m. Dec. 9, 1660; and his third wife, Susannah----, d. Nov. 29, 1678. He had two bros., Nathaniel and T
. R. S. Ewell's command, supported by Longstreet's Corps under R. H. Anderson. Losses: Union, 400 killed, 2029 wounded; Confed., 2000 killed and wounded. September 29, 1864 and Oct. 1, 1864: Poplar Springs Church, Va. Union, First Division Fifth Corps and Second Division Ninth Corps; Confed., Gen. A. P. Hill's Corps. Losses: Union, 187 killed, 900 wounded, 1802 missing; Confed. (estimate), 800 killed and wounded, 100 missing. September 29, 1864 and Oct. 1, 1864: Arthur's swamp, Va. Union, Gregg's Cav.; Confed., Hampton's Cav. Losses: Union, 60 wounded, 100 missing; Confed. No record found. October, 1864. October 2, 1864: Waynesboro, Va. Union, portion of Custer's and Merritt's Cav.; Confed., Gen. Early's command. Losses: Union, 50 killed and wounded. October 2, 1864: Saltville, Va. Union, 11th and 13th Ky. Cav., 12th Ohio, 11th Mich., 5th and 6th U. S. Colored Cav., 26th, 30th, 35th, 37th, 39th, 40th, and 45th Ky. Mo
the Twenty-fourth Wisconsin when barely seventeen, was promoted major and lieutenant-colonel while still eighteen, and commanded his regiment, though thrice wounded, in the bloody battles of Resaca and Franklin. The gallant boy colonel, as he was styled by General Stanley in his report, entered the regular army after the war, and in 1909, full of honors, reached the retiring age (sixty-four) as the last of its lieutenant-generals. The East, too, had boy colonels, but not so young as Mac-Arthur. The first, probably, was brave, soldierly little Ellsworth, who went out at the head of the Fire Zouaves in the spring of 1861, and was shot dead at Alexandria, after tearing down the Confederate flag. As a rule, however, the regiments, East and West, came to the front headed by grave, earnest men over forty years of age. Barlow, Sixty-first New York, looked like a beardless boy even in 1864 when he was commanding a division. The McCooks, coming from a famous family, were colonels almost
Edward Porter Alexander, Military memoirs of a Confederate: a critical narrative, Chapter 11: second Manassas (search)
lank. After the war, when official reports of the Confederates were published, the actual facts became so notorious that, in 1878, the proceedings of the court were reviewed by a board appointed by the President. They found the facts and recommended the remission of Porter's sentence, though condemning the terms in which Porter had criticised Pope, in his correspondence above referred to. This report of the board was referred to Congress, which took no action. Finally on May 4, 1882, President Arthur remitted the sentence. From this digression let us return to the attack at 5 P. M. on the 29th, by the two divisions of Kearny and Reno with their five brigades. Like the four preceding attacks, it is a predestined failure, for it is another case of a boy sent upon a man's errand. But, unlike the previous efforts, this gained a temporary success over the thin brigades of A. P. Hill, which had repelled all the preceding ones, and was now poorly supplied with ammunition. Here the t
me is diminished by compression, and if it be used for cooling purposes, as in ice-making, its preliminary cooling before it is allowed to expand will make it more effective in absorbing sensible heat when freed. Jameson's air-compressor. Arthur, July 25, 1865. An air-pump is combined with a series of air-vessels by means of pipes and stop-cocks, or valves, in such a manner that the air compressed into one air-vessel may be used to supply the pump when compressing air into one or more other air-vessels to a higher tension, the air entering the pump-barrel being thus already com- Arthur's air-compressor. pressed to a certain tension. The amount of increase in tension which the pump is required to produce need not exceed that at which it will work advantageously. In the last reservoir in the series the air is further compressed by forcing water into the lower part thereof by means of another pump. The air is compressed more and more by the successive operations, a single pu
Emilio, Luis F., History of the Fifty-Fourth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry , 1863-1865, Roster of the Fifty-Fourth Massachusetts Infantry. (search)
C. Douglass, Lewis H. Sergt. Major. 22, sin.; printer; Rochester N. Y. 25 Mch 63, Co. F; Sergt. Major 23 Ap 63; 10 May 64; dis. $50. Washington, D. C. Lee, Arthur B.; Commissary Sergt. 29, mar.; harness maker; Boston. 13 Feb 63 Co. A; Commissary Sergt 23 Apl 63. 20 Aug 65. $50. Milton, Wis. Platner, Thomas Edward; Princ63; died pris. 8 Je 64 Andersonville, Ga. Captd. 20 Feb 64 Olustee, Fla. $325. Rogers, Edward 26, —— —— Burlington, Vt. 21 Dec 63; 20 Aug 65. —— Schuyler, Arthur T. 18, sin.; laborer; Lawrence. 4 Mch 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Scott, William 21, sin.; coachman; Newark, N. J. 14 Feb 63; 20 Aug 65. Wounded 20 Feb 64 Olustee, Fl Y. 5 May 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Carroll, Samuel. Corpl. 26, sin.; barber; Nashville, Tenn. 5 May 63; died 3 Mch 64 Jacksonville, Fla. of disease. $50. Carson, Arthur 25, mar.; laborer; Mercersburg, Pa. 6 May 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Champion, John Battis. 22, sin.; laborer; Dominique, W. I. 3 Dec 63; 20 Aug 65. $325. Ch
n were the most bitter. The slightest suspicion of sympathy with the fanatics was fatal to social ambition. Mrs. Henry Chapman, the wife of a wealthy Boston shipping merchant who gave orders that no slaves should be carried on his vessels, was a brilliant woman and a leader in the highest sense in that city. But when she consented to preside over a small conference of Anti-Slavery women, society cut her dead, her former associates refusing to recognize her on the street. The families of Arthur and Lewis Tappan, the distinguished merchants of New York, were noted for their intelligence and culture, but when the heads of the families came to be classified as Abolitionists the doors of all fashionable mansions were at once shut against them. They in other ways suffered for their opinions. The home of Lewis Tappan was invaded by a mob, and furniture, books, and bric-a-brac were carried to the street and there burned to ashes. The masses of the Northern people were, however, led t
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Index. (search)
l P., 149, 293, 295, 301. Rynders, Isaiah, 341-344. Scoble, Rev. John, 294. Sewall, Samuel E., 900, 91, 134, 135, 136, 137, 138, 175, 236, 367. Seward, William H., 338, 372. Shaw, Chief-Justice, 312. Slavery, Rise and Progress of, 95-107. Smith, Gerritt, 147, 236, 297, 320. Sprague, Peleg, 213, 214. Stanton, Edwin M., 382. Stanton, Henry B., 253, 288. Stearns, Charles, 359. Stevens, Thaddeus, 338. Stuart, Charles, 201, 202, 264. Sumner, Charles, 234, 317, 339, 346, 359, Tappan, Arthur, 83, 84, 164, 171, 184, 209, 210. Tappan, Lewis, 149. 177, 201, 209, 283, 285. Texas Agitation, 314-318. Thompson, George, 204-206, 210, 212, 213, 216, 217, 218, 238, 294, 295, 351, 383, 385. Thurston, David, 18o. Tilton, Theodore, 382. Todd, Francis, 75, 76, 77, 81, 82, 87. Toombs, Robert, 338. Travis, Joseph, 124. Turner, Nat., 124-125. Uncle Tom's Cabin, 351-352. Villard, Mrs. Henry, 394. Walker, David, 121, 122, 123, 126. Ward, Rev. Samuel R., 344. Ware, Rev. Henry, Jr., 203.
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