Your search returned 106 results in 25 document sections:

1 2 3
C. Lovett, slightly; Isaac Kirk, slightly; James Break, slightly, in leg. Co. K--Privates Sheppard Lewis, supposed mortally; Harlem Page, severely; Andrew Hutchinson, slightly. Missing.--Co. A--Private John Richards. Co. D--Private Wm. H. Brown. Co. I--Private Lorenzo Shackler. Co. K--Privates Marcus L. Decker, John H. Briscoe. Thirty-Second Ohio regiment.--Killed.--Co. G--Private Samuel H. Prior. Co. I--Private William Clarke. Wounded.--Co. F--Privates Abraham Lessy, seriously; John Clarke, seriously. Co. G--Privates Robert J. Hamilton, seriously; Harper Brosens, seriously. Co. H--Private Chas. Prior, seriously. Co. K--Private Thomas B. Hess, seriously. Co. B--Private Isaac Hamilton, slightly. Co. F--First Lieutenant Charles C. Brant, slightly; Private Will Sharpe, slightly. Co. G--Private James White, slightly. Thirteenth Indiana regiment.--Killed.--Co. B--Private William Day. Co. K--Second Lieutenant Joseph P. Jones. Wounded.--Co. A--Private Jas. Miller, slightly
Tufts, John Francis, jun., Paul Dexter, John Smith, Abel Butterfield, Josiah Cutter, John Kemp, Eleazer Putnam, James Bucknam, jun., Aaron Crowell, Jonathan Tufts, Benjamin Peirce, Thomas Wakefield, Jonathan Teel, Aaron Blanchard, Richard Cole, William Binford, Thomas Bradshaw, Daniel Tufts, Peter Tufts, jun., Ebenezer Tufts, Isaac Cooch, Daniel Conery, Richard Paine, William Polly, Peter Conery, David Hadley, Jacob Bedin, Joseph Clefton, Samuel Hadley, jun., Moses Hadley, John Callender, John Clarke, Andrew Bradshaw, Thomas Savels, Francis Hall, and Benjamin Savils. Here are fifty-nine Medford men in actual service; and the State paid them for their services £ 28. 16s. 5d. Each man received pay for five days service, except William Polly, who was killed in battle. Captain Isaac Hall made a report of his company to the heads of the department, Oct. 6, 1775, then stationed on Prospect Hill. He resigned, before the end of the year, for the purpose of taking command of another
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Clarke, John 1609-1676 (search)
Clarke, John 1609-1676 Clergyman; born in Bedfordshire, England, Oct. 8, 1609; emigrated to Boston in 1637, but, espousing the cause of Anne Hutchinson (q. v.), and claiming full toleration in religious belief, he was obliged to flee. He was welcomed to Providence by Roger Williams. He was one of the company who gained Rhode Island from the Indians, and began a settlement at Pocasset in 1638. A preacher of the Gospel, he founded, at Newport (1664), the second Baptist church in America. He was treasurer of the colony in 1649. Mr. Clarke was persecuted while visiting friends in Massachusetts, and driven out of the colony. He accompanied Williams to England in 1651 as agent for the colony, where he remained nearly twelve years, and returned (1663) with a second charter for Rhode Island. He resumed his pastorate at Newport, where for three successive years he was deputygovernor of the colony. His publications include Ill news from New England; Or a narrative of New England's pe
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Massachusetts, (search)
constitution of Massachusetts Bay. In 1651 Roger Williams and John Clarke were appointed agents to seek in England a confirmation of the Rhode Island charter. Before their departure, Mr. Clarke, with Mr. Crandall and Obadiah Holmes, delegates from the Baptist Church in Newportagainst the Baptists). The next day they were sent to Boston, where Clarke was sentenced to pay a fine of $100, or be whipped. One charge aga the Congregational meeting-house at Lynn. In a sermon just before Clarke's trial, John Cotton declared that to deny the efficacy of infant bSo Endicott held in passing sentence upon the prisoner. He charged Clarke with preaching to the weak and ignorant, and bade him try and dispute with our ministers. Clarke accepted the challenge, and sent word to the Massachusetts ministers that he would prove to them that the ordh of Christ on the earth. The ministers evaded the trial. Some of Clarke's friends paid his fine, and he was released. Crandall, fined $25,
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Meade, William -1862 (search)
Meade, William -1862 Clergyman; born near Millwood, Frederick (now Clarke) co., Va., Nov. 11, 1789; son of Richard Kidder Meade, one of Washington's confidential aides; graduated at Princeton in 1808, and became a minister of the Protestant Episcopal Church. He was an earnest and active worker for his church and the best interests of religion. In 1829 he was made assistant bishop of the diocese of Virginia, and became bishop on the death of Bishop Moore in 1841. For several years he was the acknowledged head of the evangelical branch of the Church in the United States. In 1856 he published Old churches, ministers, and families in Virginia. He died in Richmond, Va., March 14, 1862.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Massachusetts (search)
demption and justification, the General Court orders it to be publicly burned in the market-place as containing doctrines of a dangerous tendency......1649 John Clarke, a minister from the Baptist church at Newport, R. I., and two others are arrested at Lynn as Baptists and sent to Boston, where Clarke is sentenced to pay a fiClarke is sentenced to pay a fine of £ 20 or be whipped; the fine is paid and he is released with the injunction to leave the colony......1651 Obadiah Holmes, one of Clarke's companions, is fined £ 30; not paying it, he gets thirty strokes with a three-corded whip and is sent out of the colony......1651 Hugh Parsons and his wife Mary tried for witchcraft;Clarke's companions, is fined £ 30; not paying it, he gets thirty strokes with a three-corded whip and is sent out of the colony......1651 Hugh Parsons and his wife Mary tried for witchcraft; Mrs. Parsons dies in prison, Parsons is acquitted......1651 Oliver Cromwell invites people of Massachusetts to Ireland......1651 French of Canada appeal to the people of New England for aid against the Iroquois without success......1651 Mint set up at Boston (by the General Court) which coins shillings, sixpences, and a
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Mississippi, (search)
s Vicksburg......Feb. 3, 1864 Forrest, Confederate, defeats Sturgis at Guntown......June 10, 1864 Upon the surrender of General Taylor to General Canby, Governor Clarke by proclamation recalls the State officers, with the archives, to Jackson, and convenes the legislature. He recommends a convention to repeal the ordinance remodel constitution......May 6, 1865 Judge William L. Sharkey appointed provisional governor by President Johnson, the federal government not recognizing Governor Clarke and the legislature......June 13, 1865 Amendments to the constitution of 1832 and ordinances adopted by a convention called by the provisional governor, which met at Jackson, Aug. 14, and completed its labors......Aug. 26, 1865 Law conferring civil rights upon freedmen......1865 Governor Clarke arrested and imprisoned at Fort Pulaski......1865 By reconstruction act Mississippi is placed in the 4th Military District under Major-General Ord......March 2, 1867 By order of Ge
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Missouri, (search)
mmand......March 10, 1804 Missouri included in the district of Louisiana, set off from the Territory of Louisiana, and placed under the government of Indiana Territory by act of Congress......March 26, 1804 Exploring expedition of Lewis and Clarke up the Missouri River leaves St. Louis......May 14, 1804 By act of Congress the district of Louisiana is regularly organized into the Territory of Louisiana, and President Jefferson appoints Gen. James Wilkinson as governor......March 3, 1805 Aaron Burr visits General Wilkinson at St. Louis......September, 1805 Lewis and Clarke expedition return to St. Louis......Sept. 23, 1806 Missouri Gazette established and published at St. Louis by Joseph Charless......July, 1808 Treaty of Fort Clark by which the Great and Little Osage tribes cede to the United States 33,173,383 acres of land in Missouri and 14,830,432 acres in Arkansas......Nov. 10, 1808 Town of St. Louis incorporated......Nov. 9, 1809 Town of New Madrid destro
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Montana, (search)
Capital, Helena. Sieur de la Verendrye and his sons, with a party of explorers, leave the Lake of the Woods, April 29, 1742; they reach the upper Missouri and Yellowstone rivers and arrive at the Rocky Mountains......January, 1743 Lewis and Clarke's expedition cross Montana to the Pacific Ocean. Returning, Captain Lewis descends the Missouri from the Great Falls, and Captain Clarke the Yellowstone from Livingstone, and meet at the mouth of the Yellowstone......1805 Emanuel Lisa builds Captain Clarke the Yellowstone from Livingstone, and meet at the mouth of the Yellowstone......1805 Emanuel Lisa builds a trading-post on the Yellowstone......1809 Gen. William H. Ashley, of St. Louis, builds a trading-post on the Yellowstone......1822 American Fur Company builds Fort Union on the Missouri, 3 miles above the mouth of the Yellowstone......1829 Steamboat Assiniboine, built by the American Fur Company, ascends the Missouri to Fort Union in 1833; winters near the mouth of Popular Creek......1835 Father Peter John de Smet visits the Flathead Indians in Gallatin Valley......1840 De Smet
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Rhode Island, (search)
nds ......Nov. 22, 1639 First Baptist Church in America founded in Providence......1639 John Clarke and several proprietors of Aquedneck remove to the southern part of the island and found Newp Roger Williams sent as agent of Providence to obtain a confirmation of their charter, and Dr. John Clarke, agent of Portsmouth and Newport, to obtain a repeal of Coddington's commission, sail for E.....1661 Charter of Rhode Island and Providence plantations obtained from Charles II. by John Clarke, agent for the colony......July 8, 1663 [This charter continued in force till 1843-180 years.] John Clarke presented with £ 100 and payment of his expenses attendant upon the procuring of the charter......Nov. 24, 1663 Boundary dispute between Rhode Island, Massachusetts, and Connec Gov. Sir Edmund Andros, stopping at Newport for the charter of Rhode Island, is foiled by Governor Clarke, who sends the charter to his brother to be hidden. Andros destroys the seal of the colony
1 2 3