, 306, 307.
Early, Gen. Jubal E. 309, 310, 434, 439, 441, 445.
Extract from narrative on evacuation of Norfolk, 76.
Extract from report of operations before Williamsburg, 76-78.
Description of Colonel Ward, 79-82.
Extract from letter to J. E. Johnston concerning Drayton's brigade, 134.
Campaign in Shenandoah Valley, 445-55.
Account of burning of Chambersburg, 447-49.
Description of Gen. Hunter's retreat down the Shenandoah, 601.
Eastport (gunboat), 20.
Echols, General, 447.
Edith (ship), 222.
Egan, Michael, 201.
Ellerbe, Mrs., 601.
Elliott, Colonel Stephen, Jr., 171.
Elkhorn, Battle of, 39.
Elzey, General, 93.
Emancipation, growth of propaganda, 151-157.
Preliminary proclamation, 157.
Permanent proclamation, 158; result, 161-62.
Essex (gunboat), 23, 205.
Eureka (gunboat), 186.
European attitude toward Confederate states, 312-22.
Evans, General, 133, 272, 273, 449, 450, 454.
Ewell, General, 88, 90, 91, 92, 93, 94, 95, 96, 97, 11
ied in Orange, N. J. George, born Feb. 5, 1817, who became a traveller, scholar, and author, and died in Boston Oct. 6, 1863.
Jane, born April 28, 1820, a very lovely girl: she died of spinal disease, Oct. 7, 1837.
Mary, born April 28, 1822, and died unmarried.
Horace, born Dec. 25, 1824, and was lost by the wreck of the ship Elizabeth on Fire Island, July 16, 1850.
And Julia, born May 5, 1827, and now the wife of John Hastings, M. D., of San Francisco.
They have three children,--Alice, Edith, and Julia.
Mrs. Relief, widow of Charles Pinckney Sumner, was born Feb. 29, 1785, died of consumption, in Boston, June, 1866, and is buried beside her husband in the family enclosure in Mount Auburn.
Charles Sumner came into life under favorable auspices.
He was of the vigorous and healthful Puritan stock: his father was a gentleman of education and of courtly manners, his mother a lady of remarkable good sense and benevolence.
They were both emulous, and they had the means, to give a
seen; but more than this, I am unhappy in opportunities I let slip.
Why did I not press you to go with me to the Capitol and the Vatican?
Why did I not press Wild to a similar service in the picture galleries?
But I have stored away much; Rome now, as when I first saw it, touches me more than any other place.
Then I have been so happy with you. Perhaps it will be long before we meet again; but I cannot forget those latter delicious days.
God bless you!
and give my love to Emelyn and to Edith, and kisses to the boys.
To Dr. Howe, May 2:—
Crawford's studio interested me much; but I was strongly of opinion that it would be best to abandon all idea of continuing the doors.
His sketches seemed to be in a very crude condition; so that if the doors were finished according to them, I feared they would not come up to his great fame, or sustain the competition with the careful works of other artists; and if the sketches were completed by another hand, then the work would in gre