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Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, Chapter 41: search for health.—journey to Europe.—continued disability.—1857-1858. (search)
hrough the house and took me to my room most hospitably; notwithstanding rain, visited the gardens and stables; at dinner were Sir Edward Cust, master of ceremonies at the palace, Mr. Antrobus of the English legation at Washington in 1816-1819, Mr. Parker John H. Parker (1806-1884). the archaeologist, and several others, besides the two daughters of my hosts, who seemed very sensible and well educated. November 6. Lord Westminster read prayers in the chapel at a quarter before ten o'clock John H. Parker (1806-1884). the archaeologist, and several others, besides the two daughters of my hosts, who seemed very sensible and well educated. November 6. Lord Westminster read prayers in the chapel at a quarter before ten o'clock this morning; breakfast at ten; resisted all hospitable welcome to stay. Lady W. kindly hoped that when I next came to England I should come direct to her house. At eleven o'clock left, seeing the famous horse Touchstone as I drove out of the park. At two o'clock reached the Adelphi Hotel, Liverpool, where Mr. Richard Rathbone 1788-1860. Ante, vol. II. pp. 370, 378. had been waiting for me several hours; looked about Liverpool, and then went with him to his house in the neighborhood, wher
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.27 (search)
. R. R. Roberts, Major E. T. D. Myers, Mr. John A. Curtis, Mr. A. B. Clarke, Major Clay Drewry, Mr. Joseph C. Dickerson, Captain Andrew Pizzini, Mr. Lewis D. Crenshaw, Mr. James T. Ferriter, Mr. B. H. Berry, Mr. Sig. M. Goodman, Mr. R. T. Briggs, Mr. T. H. Ellett, Mr. James B. Pace, Mr. R. E. Glover, Mr. R. H. Boykin, Mr. L. Z. Morris, Captain J. W. Talley, Mr. Edgar Fergusson, Mr. F. H. McGuire, Mr. W. Benjamin Palmer, Mr. R. H. Harwood, Mr. Joseph Fourqurean, Mr. Virginius Newton, Captain John H. Parker, General R. L. Page, Colonel G. Percy Hawes, Colonel W. Miles Cary, Mr. E. T. Crump, Dr. C. W. P. Brock, Mr. Thomas Atkinson, Mr. Alexander Cameron, Mr. Polk Miller, Mr. A. W. Harman, Jr., Mr. J. P. George, Mr. Eppa Hunton, Jr., Mr. Daniel M. Lee, Captain W. H. Parker, Captain W. C. Whittle, Captain John T. Mason, Colonel W. R. Lyman, Mr. William Ryan, Mr. John Rutherford, Mr. Philip Haxall, Mr. Landon Cabell, Mr. Wyndham Bolling, Mr. Blair Bolling, Mr. Thomas Bolling, Mr. Charles Bo
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.59 (search)
aboard steamer Shenandoah. Clarence L. Stanton, Cincinnati, Ohio—Lieutenant C. S. N.; served at Charleston, on cruiser Chickamauga, at Fort Fisher; captured at battle of Sailor's Creek. Benj. R. Sheriff, Baltimore, Md.—Seaman; served on steamer Virginia in battle of Hampton Roads, afterwards at Charleston. Julien M. Spencer—Midshipman U. S. N., lieutenant C. S. N.; served at Drewry's Bluff, steamer Baltic, Mobile Station. Savage Smith, Richmond, Va.—Captain's clerk to Lieutenant John H. Parker; served at Richmond. A. L. Smith, Charlotte, N. C.—Seaman; served on steamer Albemarle, in engagements at Plymouth and in the sound. Daniel Trigg, Abington, Va.—Born in Virginia; midshipman U. S. N., lieutenant C. S. N.; served on receiving ship United States, on steamer Jamestown, battle of Hampton Roads, battle of Drewry's Bluff, steamer Chattahoochie, abroad, steamer Virginia No 2. Jas. H. Tombs, St. Louis, Mo. (think he is now in Jacksonville, Fla.)—Chief engi
Arrival of Lieut. Parker--Perils of his Escape — Southern Officers just Arrived Serving Lincoln. Lieutenant John H. Parker, of the United States Navy, arrived in this city Friday evening, after resigning his office and escaping from the Lieutenant John H. Parker, of the United States Navy, arrived in this city Friday evening, after resigning his office and escaping from the Northern Government spies and police. He was First Lieutenant of the steam sloop Decotah, of the East India Squadron, and arrived in her about the middle of December, at New York. We gather from him the following interesting particulars The En men. Commodore Stribling is a South Carolinian; Commander Radford, a Virginian; Commander Berrien, a Georgian and Lieutenants Parker and Forrest, Virginians. While at Hong Kong, in the latter part of June, news of the secession of Virginia was recpon arriving at New York, Commander McKinstry administered the oath to support the Constitution to officers and crew, Lieut. Parker, however, declaring that he took it upon the condition that it bound him only so long as he was an officer in the Fed
Whipped. --Bartlett, slave of John H. Parker, was ordered a whipping by the Mayor for having in his possession a piece of oil cloth supposed to have been stolen. William, belonging to Edward Browning, was ordered fifteen lashes for beating a drum in the street on Friday night last. A thrashing was also awarded Sam, the property of G. W. Robertson, for stealing six sides of sole leather and one bag of coffee, belonging to the C. S. Government.
Quite a number of permanent citizens of Alexandria took the oath and were promised protection. Their houses and other property have now all been reduced to ashes, and they turned out into the world with nothing — absolutely nothing, save the amnesty oath! They could not now go to the Confederates and apply for charity. They, too, applied to General Banks to be allowed to go aboard the transports and go to New Orleans. They were refused in every instance! Among those who applied was a Mr. Parker, a lawyer of feeble health, who had been quite prominent making speeches since the Union occupation in favor of the emancipation, unconditional Union, and the suppression of the rebellion. Permission to go on a transport was refused him. He could not stay, and hence, feeble as he was, he went afoot with the army. Among the prominent citizens who took the oath was John K. Elgee, of Alexandria. Before the return of the army from Grand Ecore, Judge Elgee went to New Orleans, leaving h
Mayor's Court, yesterday --Recorder Caskie presiding.--William S. Isaacs, member of the Fourth Texas regiment, was charged with stealing a horse from Lieutenant John H. Parker, of the Confederate States navy. A young man named W. H. Harris, belonging to the Twenty-fourth Virginia cavalry, was caught with the horse in his possession, but it turned out that he had traded a horse which he owned with Harris for Parker's horse. The absence of witnesses necessitate a postponement of the case Parker's horse. The absence of witnesses necessitate a postponement of the case till to-day. Jerry Dunnivant, a young man with a soldier's uniform on, who has been up before the courts on several occasions before, was charged with stealing a pocket-book containing $60 from some person unknown. While the evidence was not sufficient to convict him of theft, yet the general character given him by the witnesses induced the Recorder to remand him in default of security in the sum of $300 for his future good behavior. Lewis H. Frayser was fined in two instances for per
Navy Department,office special service,Richmond, Va.,September 19, 1864. Notice.--From and after Monday next, the 26th instant, the Streamer Shrapnel will leave the wharf at Rocketts for the James river Squadron daily at 7 o'clock A. M. and 3 o'clock P. M., touching at all the principal landing on the river. John H. Parker, Lieutenant in charge. se 20--ts
nt, as required by ordinance — fined fifty dollars and security required for future good behavior. James D. Perkins and R. F. Graves. jointly involved in bringing felonious charges against each other and afterwards proposing private negotiations — remanded for indictment by the Hustings Court Grand Jury on the charge of subornation and perjury. Elizabeth Jackson and Mary Brown, free negroes, charged with disorderly conduct, and using insulting and abusive language towards Mrs. Josephine Staff-nor — ordered to be whipped. John H. Parker was fined for a violation of ordinance by permitting his negro wagon driver to drive faster than is permitted by legal regulation. Henry Easley, jointly charged with buying turkeys in market to sell again and with assaulting and beating George Washington, slave of Benjamin Robinson — fined and held to security for his good behavior. Oscar E. Edwards, arrested for shooting at Thomas Ford — remanded for indictment by Gra
san feeling, but solely by a regard for the character and perpetuity of our free institutions. Mr. Jenckes (Rhode Island) expressed his astonishment that Mr. Pendleton called this a compact of confederation, and asked, if we are not one nation, what are we? He called upon the gentleman and all of his school to frame an indictment on the charge that had been made that Northern men had infracted the Constitution. Message of the Governor of New Jersey--a Copperhead document. Governor Parker, of New Jersey, sent in his message to the Legislature of that State on Wednesday. It is not as "loyal" as it might be to the Washington Government: The Governor thinks there would be a much better state of feeling among the eighteen hundred thousand voters of the loyal States, who expressed their dissent from the policy of the National Administration, if it was generally understood that they could oppose the policy of an administration and still be firm friends of the Government