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Fitzhugh Lee, General Lee, Index. (search)
32. Paris, Count of, quoted, 53. Patterson, General, Robert, 38, 46, 103, 104, 105, 107, 109, 269. Paxton, General, killed at Chancellorsville, 257. Payne, General W. H., 375. Peace Conference, 86. Peck, General, 243. Pegram, General, John, 114, 115, 369. Pelham, Major, John, killed, 242. Pender's North Carolina brigade, 252. Pendleton, Edmund, 80. Pendleton, General W. N., 260, 276, 302, 293, 414. Perote, castle of, 40. Perry, Colonel Herman H., 390. Perry, Commodore Matthew C., 18. Petersburg battery, 358. Petersburg nearly lost, 348; mine exploded, 357; evacuated, 379. Pettigrew, General, 270; killed, 307. Pickett, General, 225; mentioned, 288; charge at Gettysburg, 294; defeated, 296; mentioned, 376, 421, 422. Pierce, Franklin, 96. Pillow, General Gideon J., 38, 47. Pipe Creek, Pa., 273. Pleasonton, General, 210, 254, 263. Plymouth Rock, 83. Polk, James K., 32. Pope, General John, 173, 177, 180, 184, 186, 191, 193. Pope's Creek C
, and during the winter lectures on Catholic subjects are given, and they are open to the public. Edmund Reardon is president, and William M. Wadden recording secretary. Temperance and charitable societies. Each of the several Catholic parishes in Cambridge has a temperance society, and also a branch of the society of Saint Vincent de Paul for the relief of the poor, and all these are quietly and assiduously doing good work. The temperance society in East Cambridge was founded by Father Matthew himself in December, 1849, upon his visit to this country, and is named after that great apostle of temperance. It is the oldest and largest in the archdiocese, one of the oldest Catholic total abstinence societies in the United States, and has been the example and mainstay of the temperance cause among the Catholics in Massachusetts from its beginning. It has a present membership of about three hundred and fifty, which includes some of the best business and professional men in the par
James Parton, The life of Horace Greeley, Chapter 24: Association in the Tribune office. (search)
ch club, make up by collections or otherwise, enough to take one share of scrip, and so up to as many as possible; let our men of wealth and income be personally solicited to invest generously, and let us resolve at least to raise one million dollars off-hand. Another million will come much easier matter the first. But alas! soon came the news of the catastrophe. For a reformed code, the Tribune contended powerfully during the whole time of the agitation of that subject. It welcomed Father Matthew this year—fought Bishop Hughes—discussed slavery—be— wailed the fall of Rome—denounced Louis Napoleon—had Consul Walsh, the American apologist of despotism, recalled from Paris—helped Mrs. Peabody finish Bowen of the North American Review —explained to workmen the advantages of association in labor— assisted Watson G. Haynes in his crusade against flogging in the navy—went dead against the divorce theories of Henry James and others—and did whatsoever else seemed good in i
Lint, 91 Liquor License, 91-92 Log Cabins, 92 Long Hair, 92 Long Bullets, 92 Lord Ley and others, 92 Lotteries, 92 Louisburg War, 93 Lowell, Col. 93 Lyman Mystery, 93 M. Magistrates, 93 Mail Matter, 93 Maine District, 93 Malls, 93 Manufactory-house, 93 Maps of Boston, 93 Market Day, 93 Market Clerks, 94 Market Houses, 94 Market Places, 94 Marriage, 94 Masonic, 94, 95 Masquerade Balls, 95 Mather, Rev. Cotton 95 Matthew, Father 95 Maury, Lieut 95 Maverick, Samuel 95 Mayors, 95 to 97 Meade, Gen., Geo. C. 97 Meagher, Gen'l 97 Meal-house, 97 Mechanics' Institute, 97 Merchants' Exchange, 97 Meteors, 97 Mexico, City of 97 MeGennisken, Bernard 97 MeClellan, Gen., Geo. B. 97 Milk Inspectors, 97 Military Companies, 97, 98 Mill Dam, 98 Mill Creek, 98 Mill Pond, 98 Mill, Water 98 Mill, Wind 98, 99 Miller, William 99 Mint House, 99 Model Artists, 99 Moody and Sankey, 99 M
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The laying of the corner-stone of the monument to President Jefferson Davis, (search)
ir conduct during the war, 54. Smith, Miss Anna M. D., 40. Smith, General, E. Kirby, 44, 51. Smith, Lieutenant-Colonel F. W., Sketch of, 39. Smith, General, Wm. His order sick 'em, 197. Southern struggle began with Constitutional Conventions, 369. Spotsylvania C. H., Battle of, 80, 101, 266; casualties in, 139. Stone, Captain A. O., 225. Storr's Farm, Battle of, 337. Sumter, Who fired the first gun at Fort, 111. Taliaferro, Charles C., Sketch of, 224. Taylor, Major Matthew L., 237. Taylor, General, Richard, Surrender of; the forces of, 47. Taylor, Major, Thomas, 9th Virginia Cavalry, 215. Taylor, Colonel Walter H., 73, 267. Terry, General W. R., 87. Texas, Reconstruction in, 4; its fidelity to the Confederacy, 43; its aid to the Confederacy in supplies, 44; officers who went to Mexico, 53. Thomas alias Zarvona. Colonel, 88. Thompson, Major J. W., a martyr, 249, 274. Tobacco Cure, Clingman's, 307. Torpedoes, War history of, 284. U
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
rial Day, The first Confederate 369 Mississippi Troops in Virginia, 1861-5 58 Morgan's Raid through Ohio and Indiana, 110; in Kentucky 263; Horses Impressed, 118 Moore J. Staunton, 121 Morris Island Prisoners Fired on, 275 Negroes. As Slaves The Loyalty of, 29, 52 63, 64, 69 Monument to, at Fort Mill S. C.. 67 Their Memorial Window to Jackson 97 With Gen. Morgan, 120 Proposed to be Freed and made Soldiers, 181 New Market Battle of 155 Cadets killed at, 231 O'Keefe; Chaplain Matthew, 176 Yellow Fever Hero 177 Defied Gen. Butler 182 Olds, F. A., 322 Parham Ensign J. T.. 348 Parker's Battery Capt. W. W., 103 Gen. S. 1). Lee's regard for 103 Pegram Gen. W. R. J., 57 Payne, J. U.; His sacrifices for the Southern Cause, 127 Payne, Gen., Wm. H., 134 Petersburg. Defence of, in June, 1864, 1 Tablet to the Killed, 12 Polignac C. J.; His Mission to France in 1865 326 Prison Pens at Point Lookout 19 Quisenberry, Adam Chenault, 259 Ramsay, C. S. Navy
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Index (search)
gherita, Queen, at King Umberto's coronation, 424. Mario, sings at Lansdowne House, 101. Marion, Gen., Francis, 4. Martel, a hair-dresser, 65. Martin Chuzzlewit, transcendental episode in, 139. Martineau, Harriet, statue of, 158. May, Abby W., aids bazaar in behalf of the Cretans, 320; her energy in the Association for the Advancement of Women, 393. May, Rev. Samuel J., 394. McAllister, Julian, marries Louisa Cutler, 33. McAllister, Mrs., Julian, 33. McAllister, Judge Matthew H., 33. McCabe, Chaplain, mentions the singing of the Battle Hymn in Libby Prison, 276. McCarthy, Mrs., Justin, rout given by, 413. McVickar, John, professor of philosophy at Columbia College, 23. Merchant Princes of Wall Street, The, inaccuracy of, 52. Merritt, Mrs., a New Orleans lady, addresses the colored people, 398. Metastasio, dramas of, read, 57, 206. Milan, the Howes in, 119, 120. Milnes, Richard Monckton. See Houghton, Lord. Milton, John, his Paradise
o recommend the employment of hordes of savages, and to prepare for confiscating the property of wealthy rebels by their execution or exile. The Virginians, since the expulsion of Lord Dunmore, free from war within their own borders, were enriching themselves by the unmolested culture of tobacco, which was exported through the Chesapeake; or, when that highway was unsafe, by a short land carriage to Albemarle Sound. On the ninth of May, Chap. X.} 1779 May 9. two thousand men under General Matthew, with fivehundred marines, anchored in Hampton Roads. The next day, after occupying Portsmouth and Norfolk, they burned every house but one in Suffolk county, and plundered or ruined all perishable property. The women and unarmed men were given over to violence and death. Parties from a sloop of war and privateers entered the principal waters of the Chesapeake, carried off or wasted stores of tobacco heaped on their banks, and burned the dwellings of the planters. Before the end of
the quota of volunteers has been furnished, and the balance returned home. Of course all necessary exemptions ought to be made. I do not like the idea of our city and county militia being behind-hand; and, as "fair play is a jewel," the militia of some counties ought not to be kept out on duty, while in other localities the members are at home solely through an error. There are offices for recruiting open at Richmond, and if the number due would volunteer it would make it all right. Messrs. Matthew P Taylor, an experienced artillery officer, and J. Bruce McClelland, who is highly spoken of, have both advertised for artillery recruits, and the President's Guard, Captain Griswold's corps, at Manassas, and other companies, (many mustered in,) desire more recruit. A perusal of your paper for weeks back will direct any one where to go; and the attention of the proper authorities ought to see to the matter, and rectify all mistakes, not only for the public good, but that equal justices
ishop Verot is a Frenchman, as indicated by his name, and is distinguished for his high character and ability as a clergyman. He was about a year ago, appointed Bishop by the Pope, without the usual forms and ceremonies — a convention of Bishops, nomination, &c.--peculiar to the Church of Rome Rev. Mr. O'Neill has resided in Savannah, Ga., for many years. The Bishop and the two Priests took lodgings, on their arrival, at the Atlantic Hotel. The Bishop will, however, be the guest of Rev. Matthew O Keefe, the estimable and highly esteemed incumbent of Saint Mary's Church, of this city, and will probably officiate before leaving for Savannah, to which city he and his traveling companions are destined. Regular trips to Craney Island are now made by the handsome and commodious steamer Wm. Selden, well known in our waters. This is the boat, as will be recollected, that was seized about three months ago, on her arrival here with passengers from the North via Fort Monroe. The
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