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Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume I. 69 1 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3 20 0 Browse Search
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3 14 0 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 12 0 Browse Search
HISTORY OF THE TOWN OF MEDFORD, Middlesex County, Massachusetts, FROM ITS FIRST SETTLEMENT, IN 1630, TO THE PRESENT TIME, 1855. (ed. Charles Brooks) 6 0 Browse Search
Lydia Maria Child, Letters of Lydia Maria Child (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier, Wendell Phillips, Harriet Winslow Sewall) 4 0 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 1. 4 0 Browse Search
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist 4 0 Browse Search
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 1 3 1 Browse Search
Charles A. Nelson , A. M., Waltham, past, present and its industries, with an historical sketch of Watertown from its settlement in 1630 to the incorporation of Waltham, January 15, 1739. 3 1 Browse Search
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Xiii. The Mission of Samuel Hoar. the Federal Constitution (Art. IV. § 2) provides that The cates. To this end, Gov. Briggs appointed Hon. Samuel Hoar--one of her most eminent and venerable citer in advance of the proposed introduction. Mr. Hoar assented, and Eggleston left Mr. H. waiting ioidable accident.] On Monday, December 2d, Mr. Hoar was, for the first time, apprised of the recef the United States to enforce the judgment. Mr. Hoar remarked that enforcing the judgment was no pme means. On leaving the sheriff's office, Mr. Hoar was proceeding to make a call, when he was st presented a cane or club, asking, Is your name Hoar? Yes, was the answer. He then said, You had bon. In the evening, a Dr. Whitredge, to whom Mr. Hoar had brought a letter from Boston, called upon they were there to conduct him to the boat. Mr. Hoar now stated that there was a report in circulaking to the carriage and being dragged to it, Mr. Hoar paid his bill at the hotel, called down his d[20 more...]
rs the cutter McClellan to the Rebels, 413. Briggs, Gov. Geo. N., of Mass., 106; appoints Samuel Hoar as Commissioner to Charleston, 180. Bright, Jesse D., of Ind., 197. Brinckerhoff, Jacobonvention, 314. Charleston, S. C., 58; rifling of the mails at, 128-9; reception accorded to Mr. Hoar at, 180 to 184; joy evinced at Lincoln's election at, 332; 336; incident at the Wistar Club at,t Bethel, 531. Hindman, Thos. C., of Ark., proposes an amendment to the Constitution, 374. Hoar, Samuel, account of his mission to South Carolina, 178 to 185; his official report, 185. Hodgeshed during the Revolution, 36; 37; abolishes Slavery, 103; 125; Disunion hinted at, 175; sends Mr. Hoar to Charleston, 180; withdraws from tho Douglas Convention, 318; 362. May, Henry, 555; makes d at Charleston, 128-9; votes for Van Buren, etc., 154; 178; treatment of negro seamen, 179; of Mr. Hoar's mission to, 181; 185; votes against unqualified Secession in 1851, 211; withdraws from the De
1822.Timothy Fuller37. Nov. 1, 1824.Edward Everett84.  John Keyes33. Nov. 6, 1826.Edward Everett60. Nov. 3, 1828.Edward Everett100.  Luke Fishe64. Nov. 1, 1830.Edward Everett72.  James Russell30. Nov. 10, 1832.No Record  Nov. 10, 1834.Samuel Hoar109.  Heman Lincoln35.  James Russell110. Nov. 14, 1836.William Parmenter164.  Samuel Hoar125. Nov. 12, 1838.William Parmenter178.  Nathan Brooks164. Nov. 9, 1840.William Parmenter248.  Nathan Brooks216. Nov. 4, 1842.Robert Rantoul, juSamuel Hoar125. Nov. 12, 1838.William Parmenter178.  Nathan Brooks164. Nov. 9, 1840.William Parmenter248.  Nathan Brooks216. Nov. 4, 1842.Robert Rantoul, jun275.  Leverett Saltonstall151.  William B. Dodge25. Nov. 11, 1844.George Hood254.  Daniel P. King211.  Henry B. Stanton57. Nov. 9, 1846.Daniel P. King157.  George W. Dike156.  Increase H. Brown12. Nov. 13, 1848.Daniel P. King244.  Robert Rantoul, jun200.  Caleb Stetson70. Nov. 11, 1850.Charles W. Upham232.  Robert Rantoul, jun217.  Samuel E. Sewall64. Nov. 8, 1852.Francis B. Fay200.  George Hood192.  John B. Alley64.  George Osborn62. Nov. 13, 1854.Nathaniel
ymmes had twelve children: names as given in their place. Page 550.There is no probability, considering the dates, that James (No. 246) was son of Peter (No. 1). Page 555.Lydia, wife of Daniel Turell (No. 1), died June 23, 1659. Page 555.Daniel was captain 1683, not 1646. Page 556.Hezekiah Usher (No. 1) married, first, Frances----. Hannah (No. 5) was daughter by second wife, and was born Dec. 29, 1653. He married his second wife, Nov. 2, 1652. Page 556.Hezekiah (No. 1-2) married Bridget Hoar, 1686, and had no children. All those under that record — viz., Nos. 15, 16, 17--belong to Hezekiah No. 1. Page 556.John Usher married Elizabeth Slidgett, not Sidgett. Page 558.Jonathan Wade (No. 1) had Mary, baptized October, 1663, who married William Symonds; also daughter Sarah. Prudence (No. 5) married, second, Rev. Seaborn Cotton. Page 558.Jonathan (No. 1-2) had Deborah, baptized March 24, 1667; Prudence, June 6, 1669; Catharine, Aug. 27, 1671,--died soon; Catharine, June 22, 1673;
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Hoar, Ebenezer Rockwood 1816-1895 (search)
Hoar, Ebenezer Rockwood 1816-1895 Jurist; born in Concord, Mass., Feb. 21, 1816; son of Samuel Hoar, and brother George F. Hoar; graduated at Harvard in 1835; admitted to the bar in 1840, and practised in Concord and Boston. He was a judge of the Court of Common Pleas in 1849-55; of the State Supreme Court in 1859-69; Attorney-General of the United States in 1869-70; member of the high joint commission which framed the treaty of Washington in 1871; and a representative in Congress in 1873-75. He died in Concord, Mass., Jan. 31, 1895.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Hoar, Samuel 1788-1856 (search)
Hoar, Samuel 1788-1856 Lawyer; born in Lincoln, Mass., May 18, 1788; graduated at Harvard College in 1802; admitted to the of bar in 1805, and began practice in Concord. He was a delegate to the State Constitutional Convention in 1820; a member of the State Senate in 1825 and 1833; and a Whig representative in Congress in 1835-37. He was sent by the Massachusetts legislature to South Carolina in 1844 to test the constitutionality of the acts of that State, authorizing the imprisonment of free colored people who should enter it, but his appearance in Charleston caused much excitement, and he was forced to leave the city, Dec. 5, 1844. He died in Concord, Mass., Nov. 2, 1856.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), United States of America. (search)
Fifteenth Presidential election......Nov. 12, 1844 Second session assembles......Dec. 2, 1844 On motion of John Quincy Adams the gag rule, prohibiting the presentation of abolition petitions, is rescinded, 108 to 88......Dec. 3, 1844 Samuel Hoar, sent by Massachusetts to South Carolina in aid of the Massachusetts colored citizens imprisoned at Charleston, S. C., is expelled from Charleston by citizens......Dec. 5, 1844 Congress appoints the Tuesday following the first Monday in Novt against Fenian invasion of Canada......May 24, 1870 Fenian army of 500 invade Canada from Fairfield, Vt., and are driven back......May 25-27, 1870 Act to enforce the right to vote under the Fifteenth Amendment......May 31, 1870 Attorney-General Hoar resigns......June 15, 1870 United States Department of Justice organized by act......June 22, 1870 Treaty to annex Dominican Republic and lease bay and peninsula of Samana concluded, Nov. 29, 1869; rejected by the Senate......June 3
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Massachusetts (search)
f $400 by citizens of Boston.] College of the Holy Cross founded at Worcester......1843 Completion and dedication of Bunker Hill monument with imposing ceremonies......June 17, 1843 [President Tyler present, Daniel Webster orator.] Samuel Hoar, sent by the State to Charleston, to test the constitutionality of the act of South Carolina, whereby any negro on any vessel entering her ports was to be lodged in jail. Mr. Hoar reaches Charleston......Nov. 28, 1844 [He is obliged to lMr. Hoar reaches Charleston......Nov. 28, 1844 [He is obliged to leave the city by force a few days afterwards.] Capt. Henry Purkitt, the last survivor of the Boston Mohawk tea party, dies (aged ninety-one)......March 3, 1846 John Quincy Adams dies at Washington, aged eighty......Feb. 23, 1848 Water introduced in Boston through new water-works......Oct. 25, 1848 Shadrach, colored waiter, arrested as a slave in Boston......Feb. 15, 1851 [Rescued by colored persons and sent to Canada.] Thomas Sims, a fugitive slave, arrested in Boston and sent
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Chapter 16: the pioneer makes a new and startling departure. (search)
t portion of the national compact which sustained the slave system, all the rest upon occasion it trampled on and nullified. This lesson was enforced anew upon Massachusetts by the affair of her colored seamen. Unable to obtain redress of the wrong done her citizens, the State appointed agents to go to Charleston and New Orleans and test the constitutionality of the State laws under which the local authorities had acted. But South Carolina and Louisiana, especially the former, to whom Samuel Hoar was accredited, evinced themselves quite equal to the exigency to which the presence of the Massachusetts agents gave rise. To cut a long story short, these gentlemen, honored citizens of a sister State, and covered with the aegis of the Constitution, found that they could make no success of the business which they had in hand, found indeed that as soon as that business was made public that they stood in imminent peril of their lives. Whereupon, wisely conceiving discretion to be the be
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Index. (search)
loyd, Jr., 297. Gazette, Boston, 217. Genius of Universal Emancipation, 58, 69, 71-75. Gibbons, James S., 309. Giddings, Joshua R., 338. Goodell, William, 149, 203, 247, 248. Green, William, Jr., 184. Grimke, Angelina E., 235, 258-259. Grimke, Sisters, 275-280. Hale, John P., 338, 350. Hamilton, Alexander, 1004. Hamlin, Hannibal, 338. Haydon, Benjamin Robert, 294, 295. Hayne, Robert Y., 209. Herald, Newburyport, 21, 26. Herald, New York, 340, 341. Higginson, T. W., 358-359, 361. Hoar, Samuel, 314. Horton, Jacob, 61. Hovey, Charles F., 389. Jackson, Francis, 233, 240-241, 311-312, 317, 341, 344. Jewett, Daniel E., 175. Jocelyn, Rev. Simeon Smith, 203. Johnson, Andrew, 380. Johnson, Oliver, 114, 134, 137, 139, 16o-16I, 374. journal, Camden (S. C.), 128. Journal, Louisville (Ky.), 120. Kansas, Struggle over, 357-358. Kelley, Abby, 259, 291, 310. Kimball, David T., 175. Knapp, Isaac, 113, 127, 139, 197, 200, 265, 301-302. Kneeland, Abner, 90, 268. Lane Seminary, 18
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