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Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Tennessee Volunteers. (search)
is, Tenn., and post and garrison duty there till March. Designation changed to 59th United States Colored Troops March 11, 1865 (which see). 1st Tennessee Regiment Mounted Infantry. Organized at Nashville and Carthage, Tenn., December, 1863, to November, 1864. Attached to District of Middle Tennessee, Dept. of the Cumberland, to February, 1865. 1st Brigade, 1st Subdistrict, District of Middle Tennessee, Dept. of the Cumberland, to July, 1865. Service. Duty at Carthage, Granville and on line of the Nashville & Chattanooga Railroad in District of Middle Tennessee till April, 1865. Ordered to Murfreesboro, Tenn., April 18, and duty there till June 26. Ordered to Nashville and mustered out July 22, 1865. 1st Tennessee Regiment Enrolled Militia Infantry. Organized at Memphis, Tenn., for the defence of that city. 2nd Tennessee Regiment Infantry. Organized at Camp Dick Robinson and Somerset, Ky., September 28, 1861. Attached to George H. Thomas' Co
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Olde Cambridge, Chapter 5: Lowell (search)
not now worth analyzing, chief of which was the difficult position in which he was placed on account of Fenianism and from the difficulty of dealing with Irishmen who had been naturalized as Americans and then had gone back to dwell as agitators in Ireland. Even with American visitors in London he was at one time not wholly popular, though undoubtedly most of the attacks made on him were unjust and foolish. He was, for instance, censured for beginning a note to Lord Granville as My dear Granville, the censure proceeding from those who did not know how much more common is this familiar form of address, among social equals, in England than in America. In the same way the ordinary diplomatic courtesies such as He was good enough to say, or I am bound to take for granted, or, My friend, if I may be permitted to call him so, were censured as circumlocutionary and apologetic, and it was said that he used to talk in a straightforward, honest, American fashion. All this class of critici
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Olde Cambridge, Index (search)
124, 128. Fields, J. T., 69, 104, 106, 179. Fiske, Prof., John, 70. Flagg, Wilson, 70. Follen, Prof., Charles, 17. Fox, Thomas, 9. Francis, Prof., Convers, 17. Fuller, Margaret, (Countess Ossoli), 22, 25, 26, 36, 47, 54, 55, 57, 58, 60, 119, 129, 150, 174, Gage, Gen., 21. Garfield, Pres. J. A., 182. Garrison, W. L., 85, 104, 179. Glover, Rev., Joseph, 5. Glover, Widow, 6. Godwin, Parke, 35, 67. Goethe, J. W., 63, 116. Goldsmith, Oliver, 11, 95. Goodale, Prof. G. L., 12. Granville, Lord, 192. Green, Samuel, 6. Greenwood, Isaac, 13. Griswold, R. W., 35, 160. Hale, Rev. Dr. E. E., 156. Hancock, John, 20. Hawthorne, Nathaniel, 34, 112, 113, 119, 135, 170. Hayes, Pres. R. B., 181. Hedge, Rev. Dr. F. H., 17, 25, 26, 54, 57, 59, 60, 63, 113. Hedge, J. D., 23, 24. Hedge, Prof., Levi, 14, 22, 23. Heth, Joyce, 97. Higginson, S. T., 153. Higginson, T. W., 70, 76, 81, 179, 180, 182, 183. Hildreth, Richard, 67. Hillard, G. S., 123, 128. Hoar, E. R., 34. Holmes
William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 2, Chapter 8: Hampden County. (search)
Robinson, Daniel H. Drake; in 1865, R. H. Barlow, Silas Noble, James W. Spelman. The town-clerk and town-treasurer in the years 1861, 1863, and 1865, was R. S. Brown; in 1862 and 1864, L. N. Shepard. The information we have received from Granville is quite deficient. Nothing appears to have been done by the town in its corporate capacity during the years 1861 and 1862. What we have received is contained in the two following paragraphs: 1863. At a meeting held on the 2d of March, theto the service of the United States for the period of one year or more. Voted, to raise one hundred and twenty-five dollars to each man to deposit in the hands of the State Treasurer, to the amount of 1/4, or 25 per cent, of our last quota. Granville, according to the return made in 1866 by the selectmen, furnished one hundred and thirty-five men for the war, which is within five or ten of the exact number, as the town furnished its full quota on every call made by the President, and at the
4 Dunstable 404 Duxbury 542 E. East Bridgewater 543 Eastham 37 Easthampton 336 Easton 127 Edgartown 166 Egremont 71 Enfield 339 Erving 264 Essex 187 F. Fairhaven 130 Falmouth 38 Fall River 133 Fitchburg 625 Florida 73 Foxborough 501 Framingham 405 Franklin 502 Freetown 137 G. Gardner 628 Georgetown 188 Gill 265 Gloucester 191 Goshen 341 Gosnold 168 Grafton 630 Granby 342 Granville 302 Great Barrington 74 Greenfield 266 Greenwich 343 Groton 408 Groveland 194 H. Hadley 345 Halifax 546 Hamilton 196 Hancock 77 Hanover 550 Hanson 547 Hardwick 631 Harvard 633 Harwich 41 Hatfield 346 Hawley 268 Haverhill 198 Heath 269 Hingham 551 Hinsdale 79 Holden 635 Holland 303 Holliston 410 Holyoke 305 Hopkinton 412 Hubbardston 636 Hull 553 Huntington 348 I. Ipswich
189, 213. Glasgow Anti-slavery Society, letter from H. B. S. to, 251. God, H. B. S.'s views of, 39, 42, 43, 46, 47; trust in, 112, 132, 148, 341; doubts and final trust in, 321, 396; his help in time of need, 496. Goethe and Mr. Lewes, 420; Prof. Stowe's admiration of, 420. Goldschmidt, Madame. See Lind, Jenny. Gorres on spiritualism and mysticism, 412, 474. Grandmother, letter from H. B. S. to, on breaking up of Litchfield home, 35; on school life in Hartford, 41. Granville, Lord, 233. Gray's Elegy, visit to scene of, 236. Guiccioli, Countess, Recollections of Lord Byron, 446. H. Hall, Judge, James, 68, 69. Hallam, Arthur Henry, 235. Hamilton and Manumission Society, 141. Harper & Brothers reprint Guiccioli's Recollections of Byron, 446. Hartford, H. B. S. goes to school at, 21; the Stowes make their home at, 373. Harvey, a phantom, 430. Hawthorne, Nathaniel, 353; letter on, 187; on slavery, 394; letter to H. B. S. on, from English at
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, Chapter 41: search for health.—journey to Europe.—continued disability.—1857-1858. (search)
d John and Gladstone. July 22. Breakfasted with Senior; rode home through the Park on one of Lord Hatherton's horses; visited Mr. Ker at Lincoln's Inn; drove to Camden Hill and lunched with the Duke and Duchess of Argyll; then drove with her and Lady Mary Labouchere to a dejeuner by the French prince, Due d'aumale, at his house at Twickenham, where I saw most of the great people; then to dinner at the Lord Chancellor's, where I met Lord Lyudhurst, Lord Lovelace; then to a reception at Lady Granville's. July 23. Dinner at the Earl Fortescue's, where were Lord John Russell, Lord Wensleydale, and General Sir William F. Williams of Woolwich. July 24. Breakfast at Lord Hatherton's, where were Lord Shaftesbury, Lord Glenelg, Mr. Curzon, the author of the book on monasteries in the Levant, and Admiral Martin, the commander at the dockyard at Portsmouth. Went with Lord Hatherton to Richmond Hill to call on Lord John Russell at Pembroke Lodge. He was out. Also called on the Duc d'aum
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 4, Chapter 54: President Grant's cabinet.—A. T. Stewart's disability.—Mr. Fish, Secretary of State.—Motley, minister to England.—the Alabama claims.—the Johnson-Clarendon convention.— the senator's speech: its reception in this country and in England.—the British proclamation of belligerency.— national claims.—instructions to Motley.—consultations with Fish.—political address in the autumn.— lecture on caste.—1869. (search)
n put forth for the first time in that speech. When the American Case became known, the English people were again thrown into a frenzy by the London press. There was a clamor for a withdrawal from the arbitration in view of the demand of the American Case. Lord Granville sought by correspondence to obtain the exclusion of the national claims from consideration by the tribunal, contending that they were not within the terms of the submission. A voluminous correspondence ensued between Granville and our minister, Schenck, and between Schenck and Fish. Mr. Fish's two letters of February 27 and April 16, 1872, maintained, on a full review of the controversy, that the national claims had been insisted upon from the beginning,—that they were included in the Treaty of washington,—and declined to withdraw them, leaving the arbitrators to make such a disposition of them as they should think just. He said, Feb. 27, 1872: What are called the indirect losses and claims are not now put for
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 18: (search)
h great labor, and perfectly accurate in their facts. I doubted, and doubt still. Burke was really made for a statesman and orator, and for nothing else. In the evening I went to Lord Granville's, having been obliged to refuse an invitation to dine there two days ago. Sir John Acton, who has been to see me twice, but whom I have not before met, was there, having arrived four days ago from the Continent. Sir John, now Lord Acton, had been in Boston in 1852. Both he and his mother, Lady Granville, received me with the greatest kindness. Lord Granville came in soon afterwards, wearing the Star and Garter, because he had been dining with the Queen of Holland. He was followed by Count Bernstorff and his wife, the Prussian Ambassador and Ambassadress, Lord and Lady Clanricarde,—the daughter of Canning,—and a good many more . . . Lady Clanricarde—of whom, when Lord Granville presented me to her, he said she was among the most brilliant persons in English society—I found a very
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 19: (search)
rston in the most furious manner, though making a merry affair of it all the time, with true French gayety. Il a beaucoup d'esprit, and amused me very much. . . . . I walked home, the distance being very small, . . . . dressed and went to Lady Granville's, where, having been informally invited, I was much surprised to find a small, but very distinguished party: the Queen of Holland, the old Duchess of Cambridge, Prince George, the present Duke, the Princess Mary, his sister,—ni maigre, ni mince, —the young Duke of Manchester and his very pretty wife, . . . . and I suppose a dozen more. . . . . Lady Granville introduced me to the Queen, the Duchess of Cambridge, and the Duke of Manchester. . . . . The Queen, with whom I had only a few words of ceremony, talks English very well, and is quite free and natural in her manners. The Duchess of Cambridge, who is very stout and plain, seemed to be full of German bonhomie, and I talked with her a long while about Hesse Cassel, where she was
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