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ware, Dr.028 Isaac Flagg, to ware, Dr.027 April 29, 1775. Isaac Jones, to ware, Dr.020 Nathan Darkhurs, to ware, Dr.020 June 19, 1793. David Brackett, to my horse to Framingham, 12 miles, Dr.030 Thos. Rand to S thousd shingle nales, Dr.0174 October 28, 1794. the Widow Ward, to Earthern ware, Dr. May, 1797. Esq. A. Ward, to 1 1/2 Days work Charles and oxen Braking up, Dr.0120 Mch 4, 1800. Dr. Amos Brancroft, to ware, Dr.016 the Widow Lucy Sanderson, to Hogg, Dr2178 For more than one hundred years the business remained in the same location, and passed through the hands of four generations. In 1870 it was removed to Cambridge. The early records of the concern show that the principal articles of manufacture were beanpots, bread and milk pans, and teapots, and that the trade was mostly barter, exchange for groceries, New England rum, etc. Until the year 1864 or 1865, common flower-pots, the world over, were made by hand on the potter's whee
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 1, Chapter 11: Paris.—its schools.—January and February, 1838.—Age, 27. (search)
ipt of an article, but preserves the ipsissima verba of the writer; and, if the article in the shape presented is not worthy of publication, it is returned, without any troublesome attempt on the part of the editor to put it into shape. I have noted these things, as they are different somewhat from the practice in America. The Noctes Ambrosiano; Mr. O'Donnell told me had been discontinued, on account of the death of Ambrose, in whose tavern they were represented as taking place, and also of Hogg and some others. Feb. 8. Heard this morning before breakfast Royer-Collard and Poncelet Francois Frederic Poncelet, 1790-1843. He translated German works on the Roman law, which he also illustrated by his own writings. at the École de Droit. The former continued his review of the character and situation of Consuls. The latter lectured on the history of law, and was speaking to-day upon customary law. His voice was indistinct, so that I was not able to gather much from him. He was a
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Atlantic Essays, A plea for culture. (search)
merican life involves, has his own whim as to his imaginary employments in case illness or other interference should deny him even the action of the pen, and throw him entirely upon books. I can remember a time, for one, when the State prison would have looked rather alluring to me, if it had guaranteed a copy of the Mecanique Celeste, with full leisure to read it. But foremost among such fantastic attractions are those which obtained actual control over that English clerygyman, described in Hogg's Life of Shelley, who had for his one sole aim in existence the reiterated perusal of a three years course of Greek books. He had no family, almost no professional duties, a moderate income, and perfect health. He took his three meals a day and his two short walks; and all the rest of his waking hours, for thirty years, he gave to Greek. No; he read a newspaper once a week, and two or three times a year he read a few pages of Virgil and Cicero, just to satisfy himself that it was a waste
ollowed out the plan, and how General Martin contended for its adoption, Major Gordon proceeds: The governor reserved his decision that night, but when asked for it next day, he authorized General Martin to buy the ship and clothing for the troops, and signed sufficient bonds for this purpose. The next thing for the adjutant-general to do was to get a man of ability and responsibility to be sent as agent to England. The governor made no suggestion on this point. On the recommendation of Major Hogg, Mr. (John) White, of Warrenton, was selected as State agent to go abroad to purchase the ship and supplies, and Col. Tom Crossan was sent to command the ship, and well did they perform this and every other duty intrusted to them by the State. In due time the steamer Lord Clyde, afterward named the Advance, arrived safely in Wilmington with supplies for the troops. Governor Vance got a great deal of credit forth is; General Martin, who was the real author of it, practically none. From t
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.24 (search)
ment. Hoffman, John R., Assistant Surgeon, A. and I. G. O., Richmond. May 14, ‘63, ordered to report to E. A. Flewellen. Hoover, W. M., Assistant Surgeon, appointed by Secretary of War, Sept. 2, ‘63, to rank from Dec. 25, ‘62. April 30, ‘63, 1st Confederate Cavalry. Passed Board at Shelbyville. June 6, ‘63, ordered to report to General Martin, Feb. 3, ‘64, reported from Federal Prison, Jan. 30, ‘64, ordered to report to Medical-Director for duty, Feb. 29, 1st Confederate Cavalry. Hogg, Grant Allen, contract. Contract with Chief Surgeon R. L. Butt, Mar. 10, ‘63. May 31, ‘63, Hospital at Pulaski. Holden, J. F., Surgeon, appointed by Secretary of War, May 21, ‘62, reported to Colonel Finley. Passed Board at Chattanooga, May, ‘63. Sept. 30, ‘63, 6th Florida Regiment. Left with wounded at Missionary Ridge. Reported to Medical-Director Jan. 2, ‘64. Dec. 31, ‘63, 6th Florida Regiment, April 30, ‘64, 6th Florida Regiment. Hobgood, S. E., Surgeon.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The career of Wise's Brigade, 1861-5. (search)
ds, Gloucester's dead were piled on every battle field: Page, Taylor, Fitzhugh, Puller, Ellis, Robins, Hibble, Baytop, Millers, Roane, Bridges, Banks, Norton, Amory, Cooke, Edwards, Griffin, Massey, Newcomb, Bristow, Jones, Barry, Ware, Simcoe, R. B. Jones, Kenan, Pitts, Pointer, Leigh, Jeff Dutton, Elijah Dutton, Vincent Edwards, Dunstan, Hughes, Evans, Cary, Thos. Robins, Freeman, John Roane, Jenkins, Hobday, Albert Roane, Ransome, White, J. W. Robins, Woodland, Cooper, Summerson, Williams, Hogg, Sparrow, T. J. Hibble, Alex. Dutton, John Edwards, Rich, Dutton again, Dunbar Edwards, Gwyn—I cease to call the roll, for they are absent by fifties and hundreds, and not a man answers to his name! In this succinct, didactic narrative, not half justice could be done to these martys to civil liberty. Their lives and deaths were the most beautiful epic poems. They will be sung and celebrated as long as liberty lasts; as long as a love for it sighs for its loss and their sacrifice. There
Contributions for the sick. General Hospital, Yorktown,Va. August 2, 1861. To the Editors of the Dispatch: Please permit me to return my thanks to the ladies of Murfreesboro', N. C., for their kindness in sending us, through Prof. Hogg. the sum of thirty-nine dollars and fifty cents, together with clothes &c., for the sick, of which I send you a list, accompanied by the names of subscribers, which you will oblige me by inserting in your paper: List of money for Yorktown soldiers fro Lawrence, $1; Miss Mattle Lawrence, $1; Mrs. H. M. Smith, $1; Mr. T. P. Wynne, $1; Mrs. G. W. Nicholson, 25c; Mrs. J. W. Harrell, $1; Miss Georgia Montgomery, $1; Miss Maria Pearce, 50c; Miss Zenie Lassiter $1; Mrs. W. S. Shepaid, $1; Mrs. Alex'r Hogg, $1; Mrs. W. L. Hargrave, 25; Mr. J. B. Staughter, $1; Mrs. M. Harrison, 25; Miss Nannie Harrison, 25; Mrs. W. P. Beaman, $2; little Annie Beaman, $1; little Sallie Beaman, $1. Articles for Yorktown Hospital Contributed by ladies of Murfreesb
The Daily Dispatch: September 11, 1861., [Electronic resource], Cappanousic, Gloucester Co.,Va., August 30, 1861. (search)
Cappanousic, Gloucester Co.,Va., August 30, 1861. I have just returned on a visit from Gloucester Point. An immense crowd gathered there to-day to witness the presentation of a most beautiful flag to the Gloucester Light Dragoons from the patriotic ladies of this county. It was a beautiful blue banner, bearing on one side the coat of arms of Virginia, and on the reverse the words "From beauty's hand to valor given. " Major Thomas S. Taliaferro presented it in behalf of the ladies, and in a few patriotic remarks explained the motives which induced them to make such a presentation. Mr. John T. Bray accepted, in behalf of the Troop, (of which he is a member,) and in a short and eloquent address assured them that they would stand by that "bright, blue banner," until their last man expired; and the several toasts were responded to by Capt. Jeff. Pope, Major Early of Alabama, John. T. Seawell, Major T. S. Taliaferro, Lieut. Clopton, Capt. Garrett, and Professor Hogg. Jackson.
xpedition. I have the honor to be, very respectfully, &c., your servant, A. H. Foote, Flag-Officer. The attack on Union City, Tenn. The Federal account of this affair reads as follows: Hickman, Ky., March 31, via Cairo, April 1.--Col. Buford, of the 27th Illinois, accompanied by his regiment, the 42d Illinois the Douglas Brigade, Col. Roberts, and 400 of the 15th Wisconsin, Col. Heg, (Scandinavian,) all from Island No.10, and two companies of the Second Illinois cavalry, Col. Hogg, and a detachment of artillery — the last two from Hickman — made a reconnaissance in force and descent upon Union City, 20 miles from this place, and, after a forced march of 24 hours, to day discovered a large force of rebel cavalry and infantry, under the notorious Clay King. Our cavalry loathed into the place at a furious rate. The utmost consternation seized the rebels, and they fled helter-skelter in every direction. Several of them were killed, and about 100 taken prisoners; 150
hell is assigned to the command of the Department of the South. He will immediately repair to Hilton Head, S. C. A dispatch from Gen. Grant, dated Bolivar, Tennessee, Aug. 31. announces a victory over the rebels at that place. It says: "Col Hogg, in command of the 20th and 29th Ohio infantry and cavalry, was attacked by about 4,000 rebels yesterday. Our troops behaved well, driving the enemy, whose loss was over 100. Our loss was 25 men killed and wounded, Col. Hogg being one of theCol. Hogg being one of the number."A dispatch from Gen. Grant, The report that Gen. Kearney was wounded in the recent battles is contradicted. A dispatch from Memphis reports the capture of a rebel train of cars from Grenada, and the occupation of Hernando, Miss., by the Federal. Chas. J Ingersoll, recently arrested for sentiments uttered in a speech in Philadelphia, has been discharged from custody. An expedition, consisting of five gunboats and a number of the marine artillery, left Newbern on the
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