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of Merrimac, 1776, and had--  26-87Horatio G., b. Jan. 4, 1778.  88Elizabeth, b. 1779; d. 1840.  89Ruth, b. 1780; d. Nov. 27, 1806.  90Hannah b. 1781.  91Rebecca, b. May 14, 1784.  92Abigail, b. 1785; d. Aug. 26, 1808.  93John, b. 1788; d. 1827.  94Jacob, b. Feb. 17, 1790.  95Susan, b. Nov. 14, 1791.  96Caleb B., b. Feb. 17, 1794.  97Francis, b. Jan. 24, 1796.  98Lucy, b. Oct. 2, 1797; d. 1842.  99George W., b. Nov. 30, 1802.   Brown, John, m. Anna Tufts, June 24, 1700.  1CHADWICK, Joseph, had by wife Ruth--  1-2Joseph, b. July 11, 1714.  3Ruth, b. Oct. 21, 1716.   Chubb, Sarah, dau. of William and Sarah C., b. Feb. 16, 1718.  1Clark, John, m Mary----, and had--  1-2 John,b. July 8, 1752. Mary,  3  4Peter, b. Jan. 27, 1755.  5Elizabeth, b. Jan. 4, 1761.   Elizabeth Clark m. Samuel Page, jun., Mar. 25, 1747.   Martha Clark m. N. Mason, of Watertown, July 6, 1756.   Cleaveland, Abigail, dau. of Aaron and Abigail C., b. May
tenant, Joseph Hibbert; Second Lieutenant, D. G. E. Dickinson. Company D (Roxbury City Guard)--Captain, Ebenezer W. Stone, Jr.; First Lieutenant, Chas. M. Jordan; Second Lieutenant, Oliver Walton. Company E (Pulaski Guards)--Captain, C. B. Baldwin; First Lieutenant, John H. Johnson; Second Lieutenant, Miles Farwell. Company F (National Guards)--Captain, Albert W. Adams; First Lieutenant, John L. Ruggles; Second Lieutenant. George E. Henry. Company G (Independent Boston Fusiliers)--Captain, Henry A. Snow; First Lieutenant,----Smith; Second Lieutenant, Francis H. Ward. Company H (Chelsea Light Infantry)--Captain, Sumner Carruth; First Lieutenant, Albert S. Austin; Second Lieutenant, Robert S. Saunders. Company I (Schouler Volunteers)--Captain, Chas. F. Rand; First Lieutenant, Chas. E. Mudge; Second Lieutenant, Elijah B. Gill, Jr. Company K (Chadwick Light Infantry)--Captain, A. G. Chamberlain; First Lieutenant, Wm. H. Sutherland; Second Lieutenant, F. W. Carruth.--N. Y. World, June 17.
ake position on Hardee's right flank. Nelson's advancing line soon encountered Chalmers's brigade and Moore's regiment, added to which was an extemporized command, consisting of the 19th Alabama, of Jackson's brigade; the 21st Alabama, of Gladden's brigade; and, says General Chalmers, in his report, Confederate Reports of Battles, p. 261. the Crescent (Louisiana) regiment; also a Tennessee regiment, under Lieutenant-Colonel Venable; and another Alabama regiment (the 26th), under Lieutenant-Colonel Chadwick, supported by batteries. They not only checked Nelson's force, but compelled it to fall back some distance, when, being supported by the advance of Crittenden's division, it again resumed the offensive, at about eight o'clock A. M.; and Hazen's brigade, on Nelson's right, being now pushed forward with great gallantry, forced the Confederates back, with the temporary loss of a battery. They soon rallied, and, aided by their batteries and other small reinforcements which General B
cleft palate. See also Sta-Phylloraphy. Surgical scissors. h i are dissecting-scissors. j, flower and fruit scissors. k, roweling-scissors for veterinary uses. Fig. 4672 shows a group of Tiemann's surgical scissors. a, Maunoir's canalicula scissors. b, angular strabismus scissors. c, conjunctiva scissors, curved on the flat. d, Althof's iridectomy scissors. e, Simrock's scissors for operating on the tympanum and bones of the ear. f, harelip scissors. g, Chadwick's pterigium scissors. h, strabismus scissors. Tiemann's surgical scissors. Of the numerous varieties of scissors and shears, some have peculiarities of structure, others merely differ in size and purpose. Button-hole scissors. Cutting-out scissors. Dissecting-scissors. Draper's scissors. Flower-scissors. Garden-scissors. Grape-scissors. Hair-scissors. Horse-trimming scissors. Lace-scissors. Lamp-scissors. Nail-scissors. Paper-scissors. Poc
1858. 20,731.Rowland, June 29, 1858. 22,036.Smith, Nov. 9, 1858. 22,679.Smith, Jan. 18, 1859. 23,815.Albert, May 3, 1859. 25,106.Erdmann, August 16, 1859. 29,665.Brumlen, Aug. 21, 1860. 30,521.Mayer, Oct. 23, 1860. 31,224.Brumlen, Jan. 29, 1861. 33,337.Cary, Sept. 24, 1861. 38,283.Cobley, Apr. 28, 1863. 42,407.Rowland, Apr. 19, 1864. 45,587.Coggeshall et al., Dec. 27, 1864. 46,706.Archer et al., March 7, 1865. 48,099.Rowland, June 6, 1865. 48,243.Baker, June 13, 1865. 51,018.Chadwick, Nov. 21, 1865. 52,144.Delafield, Jan. 23, 1866. 53,093.Spence, March 6, 1866. 53,583.Delafield, Apr. 3, 1866. 55,249.Delafield, June 5, 1866. 56,685.Fell et al., July 24, 1866. 59,135.Overmann, Oct. 23, 1866. 59,901.Fell Antedated. et al., Nov. 20, 1866. 59,902.Fell et al., Nov. 20, 1866. 62,097.Van Der Weyde, Antedated. Feb. 12, 1867. 62,130.Hannen, Feb. 19, 1867. 64,763.Hannen, May 14, 1867. 66,137.Fell et al, June 25, 1867. 66,138.Fell et al., June 25, 1867. See
Bliss Perry, The American spirit in lierature: a chronicle of great interpreters, Chapter 6: the Transcendentalists (search)
whose story has been so well told by Lindsay Swift. For a while she served as literary editor of the New York Tribune under Horace Greeley. Then she went abroad, touched Rousseau's manuscripts at Paris with trembling, adoring fingers, made a secret marriage in Italy with the young Marquis Ossoli, and perished by shipwreck, with her husband and child, off Fire Island in 1850. Theodore Parker, like Alcott and Margaret, an admirable Greek scholar, an idealist and reformer, still lives in Chadwick's biography, in Colonel Higginson's delightful essay, and in the memories of a few liberal Bostonians who remember his tremendous sermons on the platform of the old Music Hall. He was a Lexington farmer's son, with the temperament of a blacksmith, with enormous, restless energy, a good hater, a passionate lover of all excellent things save meekness. He died at fifty, worn out, in Italy. But while these three figures were, after Emerson and Thoreau, the most representative of the group,
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Carlyle's laugh and other surprises, chapter 18 (search)
ternal side from Stephen Greenleaf, a well-known fighter of Indians in the colonial period; thus honestly inheriting on both sides that combative spirit in good causes which marked his life. Owing to the business reverses of his father, he was prevented from receiving, as his elder brother, William Parsons Atkinson, had received, a Harvard College education, a training which was also extended to all of Edward Atkinson's sons, at a later day. At fifteen he entered the employment of Read and Chadwick, Commission Merchants, Boston, in the capacity of office boy; but he rapidly rose to the position of book-keeper, and subsequently became connected with several cotton manufacturing companies in Lewiston, Maine, and elsewhere. He was for many years the treasurer of a number of such corporations, and in 1878 became President of the Boston Manufacturers' Mutual Insurance Company. Such business was in a somewhat chaotic state when he took hold of it, but he remained in its charge until his
Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1, Chapter 3: Newport 1879-1882; aet. 60-63 (search)
Booth had sent us his box for the evening. The play was Hamlet, the performance masterly. People's tastes about plays differ, but I am sure that no one on the boards can begin to do what Booth does. I saw him for a moment after the play, and he told me that he had done his best for me. Somehow, I thought that he was doing his very best, but did not suppose that he was thinking of me particularly ... January 29, 1882. Frank [Marion Crawford] had met Oscar Wilde the evening before at Dr. Chadwick's; said that he expressed a desire to make my acquaintance. Wrote before I went to church to invite him to lunch. He accepted and Maud and Frank, or rather Marion, flew about to get together friends and viands. Returning from a lifting and delightful sermon of J. F. C.'s, I met Maud at the door. She cried: Oscar is coming. Mrs. Jack Gardner, Madame Braggiotti, and Julia completed our lunch party. Perhaps ten or twelve friends came after lunch. We had what I might call a lovely toss
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Harvard Memorial Biographies, 1860. (search)
re never exhibited ostentatiously. The reports of his comrades in, arms, with a warmth of expression showing a depth of personal affection, unite in placing side by side his signal valor in the field and his eminent holiness in the camp. When his death gave prominence to all the incidents of his life, his family learned for the first time, what his letters never mentioned, that he had frequently officiated as chaplain of his regiment, preaching to the men and holding prayer-meetings. Captain Chadwick, who commanded Company C after the battle of Antietam, writes— Some of my most profitable hours have I spent in his company, while in our tent, or log-house, after the day's duties were done. Those were the hours in which he delighted to speak of his beautiful home, as he termed it, as well as of the temptations of camplife, and the regard he felt for the spiritual welfare of his brother officers and fellow-soldiers. The same union of qualities was exhibited in the closing s
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Harvard Memorial Biographies, Biographical Index. (search)
Burrage, Sophia, II. 268. Burrill, Adelaide V., II. 235. Butler, B. F., Maj.-Gen., 1. 100, 344; II. 40, 83;, 383. C. Cabot, Francis, I. 395. Cabot, Miss, II. 172. Caldwell, J. C., Maj.-Gen., I. 103. Cameron, Simon, I. 258. Camp, H. W., II. 80. Capen, C. J., II. 105. Carley, L. H., II. 58. Carroll Family, II. 423. Carter, Elizabeth, II. 64. Cary, Richard, Capt., I. 265; II. 144, 186;, 258. Case, Capt., II. 109. Casey, Silas, Maj.-Gen., I. 432. Chadwick, J. C., Capt., II. 154. Chamberlain, J. L., Col., II. 74. Chancellor, Mr., I. 146. Chandler, P. W., Hon., I. 327, 329;. Channing, W. H., Rev., I. 45, 47;. Chapin, Edward, Private, Memoir, II. 425-432. Chapin, Nicholas, II. 425. Chapin, Samuel, II. 425. Chapman, Jonathan, I. 29. Chase, C. C., II. 77. Chesborough, Mr., I. 152. Child, F. J., Prof., I. 432; II. 397. Choate, C. F., II. 199. Choate, R., Lieut., II. 186. Christ, Col., I. 100. Clark, D.,
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