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Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 4, Chapter 59: cordiality of senators.—last appeal for the Civil-rights bill. —death of Agassiz.—guest of the New England Society in New York.—the nomination of Caleb Cushing as chief-justice.—an appointment for the Boston custom-house.— the rescinding of the legislative censure.—last effort in debate.—last day in the senate.—illness, death, funeral, and memorial tributes.—Dec. 1, 1873March 11, 1874. (search)
awaking less of reaction than usually followed them. Mr. A. B. Johnson, who had been his guest for some days, said:— Aand apparently suffering severe pain. The accounts of Dr. Johnson and A. B. Johnson, which were put in writing shortly aftA. B. Johnson, which were put in writing shortly after, and the oral statements of other persons present, have served in the preparation of this narrative of the senator's last sent for, and he, followed immediately by his brother, A. B. Johnson, reached the chamber at nine, or shortly after. The dad been; and bending over him was his faithful secretary, Johnson, who was with him to the last. At hand through the day, e chapter of Saint John's Gospel, and offered a prayer. To Johnson and the two colored friends, who were raising him and chan oh, so weary! passed his lips. At two he revived, and Dr. Johnson and some friends, who had been constant in their presenc more convulsion. He died thirteen minutes before three. Johnson and Dr. Lincoln were supporting him in the final moment.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Crenshaw Battery, Pegram's Battalion, Confederate States Artillery. (search)
had attained the age of eighteen years were eligible) that they might overcome what they in their patriotism believed to be unjust in not permitting them to take up arms and march to the front. This meeting resulted in the selection of William G. Crenshaw as captain, James Ellett as first lieutenant, who gave up his life at the battle of Fredericksburg, December, 1862; Charles Hobson as second lieutenant, who was, we believe, lost at sea, having been detached for special service, and A. B. Johnson as junior second lieutenant, with as bright a complement of non-commissioned officers as ever left Richmond—namely, Thomas Graves, who was afterwards transferred to another service; Thomas Ellett, who in time became its commander, and surrendered as such; Hollis, who afterwards became our first lieutenant; Allegre, one of the noblest and best of soldiers; Allen, there were two of them, Bill, who in time was promoted to the lieutenancy, and Ralph, another one of that jolly throng; and Rob
Confederate States Congress. The Senate, yesterday, was called to order at 12 o'clock M. by Mr. Hunter, of Va., President pro tem. The proceedings were opened with prayer by the Rev. Dr. Read, of the Presbyterian Church. Mr. Johnson, of Ark., introduced a bill, which was laid on the table and ordered to be printed, to limit or define the term of office of each of the Secretaries of the Executive departments. Mr. Brown, of Miss., offered a resolution that the state of the country demanded that laws should without delay be passed declaring every male citizen in the military service; to repeal the laws authorizing substitutes; to authorize the President to issue his proclamation commanding all foreigners to leave the country in sixty days or take up arms; to regulate details for necessary civil pursuits; to levy direct taxes; to make Confederate notes a legal tender after six months; to prohibit the trade in gold and silver and bank notes and U. S. Treasury notes during
The Daily Dispatch: December 11, 1863., [Electronic resource], The Yankee army Police System--Gen. Morgan's plans Betrayed. (search)
Truesdale. The party now assumes the name of Johnson; but Morgan and his officers at least know hi I have nor his name; it begins with H. A. B. Johnson. Truesdale, whom the Yankees dene to Gen. Rosecrans. General: I have sent Johnson back with information not very inviting to Gessioners were to meet in Central Mexico. A. B. Johnson. Then follows, in the original, his brother in Ohio. He well remembered that Johnson had that letter in charge, and he could not imagine any other cause for the calamity than Johnson's betrayal of the trust. But "our man" was eqaught him." What could Gen. Morgan say? Johnson was discharged from arrest; but matters were Morgan was cloudy and ill at ease.--Finally Johnson was sent to Tullahoma and court martials, washat serves the ends of the successful scout.--Johnson returned to Nashville speedily and secretly. but one trial by court-martial was enough for Johnson. Arrived at Nashville he reported at mid
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