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ural their Viewsof the crisis sketch of Governor Andrew Lieutenant-Governor Executive Council eckenridge wing of the Democratic party. John A. Andrew received 104,527 votes; Erasmus D. Beach, ; Benjamin F. Butler, 6,000; all others, 75. Mr. Andrew's majority over all the opposing candidates ress by the people of his old district. John A. Andrew, Esq., of Boston, was inaugurated Governoracts from the addresses of Governors Banks and Andrew, that their official opinions in regard to imp of Massachusetts in the Rebellion. As Governor Andrew was at the head of the State Government d in the State of South Carolina, His Excellency John A. Andrew, Governor and Commander-in-chief, orse on the 11th of January, six days after Governor Andrew's inauguration, and a day or two after thate, it was voted to print the message of Governor Andrew and the resolutions from the two States, s, were present. Colonel Henry Lee, of Governor Andrew's staff, in a letter dated July 9, 1867, [14 more...]
Clifford the Fourth Regiment address of Governor Andrew departure for Fortress Monroe the Sixthe Eighth Regiment departure speeches of Governor Andrew and General Butler reception on the routmy for two full regiments. By command of Governor Andrew, Special Order No. 14 was immediately iss called from my professional pursuits, by Governor Andrew, to assist Dr. George H. Lyman in furnishhe State House, where it was addressed by Governor Andrew, who said,— It gives me unspeakable a messenger brought an order to him from Governor Andrew, that a telegram had just been received fvening by General Butler, was received by Governor Andrew, enclosed in a letter from Major P. Adamsatteries; I have therefore telegraphed to Governor Andrew to have the Boston Light Battery put on sent or rashness. B. F. Butler. His Excellency Governor Andrew. This despatch of General Butlth his discharge. By order of His Excellency John A. Andrew, Governor and Commander-in-chief. W[4 more...]
to Washington, if it were safe to do so. Governor Andrew wrote to General Scott a detailed statemeat100.00 $3,070.33 On the 3d of May, Governor Andrew addressed the following letter to Preside S. Boutwell. On the 30th of April, Governor Andrew received from Attorney-General Foster a trk, on his way to Washington, he wrote to Governor Andrew as follows:— New York, April 27, 1861.t New York on the 2d of May, and wrote to Governor Andrew that evening:— I arrived here this a— Washington, May 8, 1861. To His Excellency Governor Andrew. dear Sir,—The Cambridge arrivedth of April, 1863, he was commissioned by Governor Andrew colonel of the Second Regiment of Massachh great regard, your friend and servant, John A. Andrew, Governor. Dr. Howe immediately enteor had no foundation upon which to rest. Governor Andrew was informed that such an offer had been nce had passed between General Butler and Governor Andrew on such a subject. We now close the re[19 more.
army officer, a copy of which was sent to Governor Andrew by Major-General Wool. This report sets cent interest. I am, ever faithfully, John A. Andrew. P. S.—I understand that matters aCamp Andrew, in honor of the Governor. Governor Andrew determined that the regimental number sho of in the letter of General Walbridge to Governor Andrew, measures were taken immediately to consowhich position he held until the close of Governor Andrew's administration in 1865. On the thirtees. Yours faithfully and respectfully, John A. Andrew, To Dr. G. H. Lyman. At the beginnin the front. On the twentieth day of May, Governor Andrew wrote him the following letter in reply:—regiments in Washington, or elsewhere. Governor Andrew would like to have the whereabouts of theren, the city authorities of Charlestown, Governor Andrew and his staff, Colonel Fletcher Webster, by Hon. G. Washington Warren, introducing Governor Andrew, who was received with hearty cheers by t[11 more...]<
y full account of theControversy between Governor Andrew and Major-General Butler about recruitinghe heart of Massachusetts should sigh when John A. Andrew died. It was fitting that his remains shotention to a letter you will receive from Governor Andrew and the Commissary-General of Massachusetwas only one of the thousand instances of Governor Andrew's active efforts in the good cause. Seent from the State in the army and navy. Governor Andrew received 65,261 votes; Isaac Davis, 31,26 department has authorized you to raise. Governor Andrew was very justly opposed to having these s, and equip them. The first intelligence Governor Andrew had that such authority had been given, weron four days before. Upon its receipt, Governor Andrew directed the Adjutant-General of the Commal Butler's letter of Oct. 12, written to Governor Andrew, but not addressed to him, except in so fnd his memory deserve that the defence of Governor Andrew, like the charge of General Butler, shoul[27 more...]
r. Hitchcock and Colonel Frank E. Howe to Governor Andrew. Colonel Howe writes to the Governor, ident Lincoln, upon the recommendation of Governor Andrew, appointed, as commissioners for Massachuegislature, in 1863, at the suggestion of Governor Andrew, passed an act, authorizing the State Treinaugurated this admirable system, and to Governor Andrew and the Legislature, who encouraged it, ament of regimental and company officers. Governor Andrew had established a rule for making appointcts great honor upon his native State. Governor Andrew, however, seldom erred in his judgment of Browne, writes to Colonel Dudley,— Governor Andrew directs me to inclose to you the within pver Your obedient and humble servant, John A. Andrew, Governor of Massachusetts. No wordsss of purpose and justness of decision of Governor Andrew, we give an extract from a letter, dated ments in the field. It was the policy of Governor Andrew to keep the regiments in the service full
in answer to one written on the 24th, by Governor Andrew:— The fate of Major Chandler is sti, of Rhode Island,— By direction of Governor Andrew, I beg to acknowledge the receipt of your-runners, and sealed the Southern ports. Governor Andrew had frequently spoken of the injustice ofst sense to realize the urgent request of Governor Andrew in reference to our men. Many of our sold re-election. The convention nominated Governor Andrew and the old State officers for re-electiotion. The meeting understood him to mean Governor Andrew. Two days after the convention was heldrew, disavowing having made it, to which Governor Andrew replied that— No explanation was neuld shake the confidence of the people in Governor Andrew, or cause a change in the State Administrg gallantly, was obliged to surrender. Governor Andrew detailed Major William L. Burt, of his stusetts having sent forward her regiments, Governor Andrew wrote to the Secretary of War,— To [8 more.
e beginning, and looked forward to with fond hopes, by Governor Andrew and prominent public men in the Commonwealth. They sasco, Cal., by citizens of that place, and forwarded to Governor Andrew, to be distributed among the families of Massachusettsthey can be received. The engagement was kept, and Governor Andrew gave the officers a hearty welcome. So great was thfidence of the people. He was an especial favorite of Governor Andrew, and of the soldiers of Massachusetts. He had succeedad received their back pay. On the 26th of January, Governor Andrew wrote General Hooker a confidential letter, in which h a breach of military etiquette, which was regarded by Governor Andrew as an act of injustice towards the officer; and he exeored troops in the Department of the Gulf, he wrote to Governor Andrew, requesting him to recommend some good officers for hikness of the flesh, ever find such friends and helpers! J. A. Andrew. April 17, 1863. In regard to your request to have
ich day the first message was sent, as follows:— Governor Andrew is happy to exchange congratulations with Colonel Jone letters, also, in reply, of Mr. John M. Forbes and of Governor Andrew, show equal knowledge of this branch of the service. kept up a running narrative of the labors performed by Governor Andrew and Mr. Forbes, and of the action taken by the Legislahis commission, Dec. 17, 1862; and was commissioned by Governor Andrew chief engineer, with the rank of brigadier-general, Oc and intensified. The active and energetic policy of Governor Andrew, the favor with which he regarded the enlistment of coconquer the Confederate power. A State ticket, with John A. Andrew at its head, was nominated by acclamation for re-electcond Tuesday in November, and resulted as follows: for John A. Andrew, 70,483 votes; for Henry W. Paine, 29,207; all others, 77,—majority for Governor Andrew, 41,199, the largest he had received in any election. On the 17th of October, the Presid
the welfare, the comfort, or the amusement of our soldiers in camp or in the hospitals, I have the honor to be, &c. John A. Andrew. Complaints were made in January, that the men in camp at Long Island suffered severely from the cold, and that Carna, also of London, and a check on a Boston Bank for $1,312. This money was given by Mr. Carna, to be expended by Governor Andrew in behalf of those to whom the proclamation by the President of the United States, supported by the Union arms, has some misunderstanding and ill-feeling existed on the part of the Secretary of War and the Governor. It appears that Governor Andrew had written Francis P. Blair, Sen., a letter, requesting him to see the President in relation to Captain Ralph O. Ivst of the Governor, he wrote the following letter:— Adjutant-General's office, Boston, June 24, 1864. To His Excellency John A. Andrew, Governor and Commander-in-chief. Governor,—I have the honor to acknowledge the receipt of your letter of th
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