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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the Editor. (search)
rgia. 11th Georgia. 59th Georgia. Benning's Brigade. Brig.-gen. H. L. Benning. 2d GeorgiaLieut.-col. William S. Shepherd. Maj. W. W. Charlton. 15th GeorgiaCol. D. M. DuBose. Maj. P. J. Shannon. 17th GeorgiaLieut.-col. Charles W. Matthews. 20th GeorgiaCol. J. D. Waddell. Corps artillery. did not arrive in time to take part in the battle. Col. E. Porter Alexander. Fickling's (South Carolina) Battery. Jordan's (Virginia) Battery. Moody's (Louisiana) Battery. Parker's (Virginia) Battery. Taylor's (Virginia) Battery. Woolfolk's (Virginia) Battery. Reserve artillery army of Tennessee. Maj. Felix H. Robertson. Barret's (Missouri) Battery. Le Gardeur's (Louisiana) Battery. Not mentioned in the reports, but in Reserve artillery August 31st, and Capt. Le Gardeur, etc., relieved from duty in Army of Tennessee November 1, 1863. Havis' (Alabama) Battery. Lumsden's (Alabama) Battery. Massenburg's (Georgia) Battery. Cavalry. fr
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 9., The Bradburys of Medford and their ancestry. (search)
who married the father of Miss Field, and is living in Dorchester; Lydia M. Smith of Winchester, sister of the late Mrs. Nathan W. Wait of Medford; several young ladies from Cambridge, one of whom was the mother of our late Gov. William E. Russell; Mary Utley, and after the burning of the Ursuline Convent, August 1, 1834, her sister Abbie, who had been there, came here to school; Anna and Maria Wells, whose father, Charles Wells, was Mayor of Boston, 1832 and 1833; Miss Smith of Weston; Miss Parker of Boston; Harriet Bacon of Winchester; Pamelia Symmes; Susan Revere, and Susan Floyd, a relative of the family. Lydia Bishop, a pupil of Mrs. Rowson, was aunt of the Bishop children, who were Miss Bradbury's pupils. Miss Bradbury gave up her school a short time before she became the wife of Thomas R. Peck of Medford. She was married September 29, 1842, and assumed the charge of a family of six children, the daughters of which had been her charges while she was a teacher. Her home
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 11., Medford fifty-four years ago. (search)
. Hungrier than ever, I wandered down Salem street, when Withington's bakery caught my eye. They make things to eat, here, I said to myself, and of course they sell them. A course of reasoning I subsequently found correct. I shall never forget that dinner, which I ate off the counter, while the girl in attendance watched me as if she expected I was going through the whole stock. Three doughnuts, half a dozen cookies, quarter of an apple pie, with a glass of milk. I have eaten dinners at Parker's, Young's, the Touraine, and the Waldorf-Astoria since then, but never one with a better appetite, or which went so directly to the spot. I remember it, too, for another reason. There was a third person present, who watched my gastronomic performances with evident astonishment and admiration. His floury appearance and white jacket showed him to be a baker, probably one of Mr. Withington's employees, and as soon as he opened his mouth I knew that he was an Irishman. As I wiped my mouth w
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 28., Medford and her Minute Men, April 19, 1775. (search)
ells, sent back to General Gage for reinforcements. At five o'clock the troops had covered the eleven miles to Lexington. There on the common, just before sunrise, the light infantry, under Major Pitcairn, exchanged the first volleys with Captain Parker's Minute Men who stood in the path of the invading army. Here, as the Minute Men fell at sunrise, war began. To the British that encounter was little more than a skirmish. In half an hour, with fife and drum and flying colors, the columntheir starting is not recorded. One historian writes that they were early on the march. Nor is the precise extent of their march known. During the British advance to Lexington the troops were unmolested by armed Provincials. At Lexington, Captain Parker's men alone barred the way. At Concord it is known that both Minute Men and militia from Acton, Bedford, Lincoln and Carlisle, together with the Concord men, bore the brunt of the attack at the bridge. Captain Hall's men were then doubtle
For Hire. --A young, likely Mulatto Man. accustomed to the Dining-Room. Also, a young, No. 1 Riding Horse, perfectly gentle in harness, Enquire either of Dr. Pollard or of Dr. Parker. no 14--3t.
The Daily Dispatch: January 26, 1861., [Electronic resource], Citizens' State-rights ticket.-- Peachy R. Grattan, P. H. Aylett, Geo. W. Randolph. (search)
Port of Richmond, Jan. 25, 1861.high water this day (Saturday) at 4 o'clock. Arrived, Schr. George V. Scott, Parker, Baltimore, coal, Va. Towing Co. Schr. Clara Belle, Mitchell, Baltimore, mdze., W. D. Colquitt & Co. Sailed. Steamship Jamestown, Skinner, New York, mdze, and passengers, Ludlam & Watson. Schr. Marshall, Chichester, New York, mdze., D. & W. Currie. Schr. Lynchburg, Harris, Rio, flour, Warwick & Barksdale. Schr. Wm. Severe, Brooks, Baltimore, mdze., W. D. Colquitt & Co. Cleared, Ship Pepperill, Waldo Hill, Bremen, 924 hhds. tobacco and stems, Chas. Palmer.
ake him, he returned to the shop, reloaded his guns, and proceeded over to Mr. Condray's, about one mile distant. At Condray's gate, Andrews met Dr. McHenry, whom he told he was tired and very thirsty, and wanted a drink of water; stepping inside the yard, and seeing Mr. Condray talking to a negro boy, he observed, "I have commenced my work and right here I intend to finish it." Whereupon he levelled his gun and shot Condray through the bowels, who only lived about four hours. Rev. Mr. Parker being present, seized the murderer from behind, and held him fast until McHenry came to his assistance. As the Dr. caught hold of Andrews, the latter presented his gun to the Doctor's breast, who warded it off, and the load went into the ground. He was then tied and confined until next morning under strict guard. The news having been circulated in the neighborhood, a large number of citizens assembled at Condray's house. After due deliberation, he was sentenced to be hanged, and
rs in the field of literature have rendered her name a household word in every village, North as well as South, published a Reader second to none ever issued from the press; yet, even in her own State, Sander's, McGuffey's, Sargent's, Town's, and Parker & Watson's, have superseded it. The Arithmetics and Algebra of Col. Smith, of the Virginia Military institute, are allowed to remain on the booksellers' shelves, while Greenleaf, Davies, Colburn, Emerson, Day, Green, Heath, or Ray, is found in all in the South and Southwest. Any carelessly compiled History, well pushed by the active agent of a Northern house, forces Taylor's edition of Pinnock from the Southern University and College, while Johnson's Chemistry and Philosophy give way to Parker and Comstock. We could lengthen this list, but the few examples we have given (and we speak by the card) are sufficient to show that the labors of Southern educational authors have not received that reward which even Northern critics would be gl
the 8th inst.: The fire broke out in the William Tell House, situated over the store of Messrs. Nelson & Boyce, No. 53 Front row. In the same block, which extends from Court street to the alley that backs the Commercial Hotel, were the hardware store of Hillman & Brothers, the property of J. C. Atkinson; that of D. H. Townsend, grocer; that of J. J. Murphy, also a grocery — this store was owned by R. C. Brinkley; that of Nelson & Boyce, also grocers, owned by J. M. Lee, of Nashville; Parker & Dashiel, cotton factors, occupied the upper story of the last named store. In the same block was the cigar store occupied by Isaac Saller — the offices of the Chattanooga Savings Institute. Fronting Court street was the gunsmith shop of Weisberger. Eastward of this, the boot and shoe store of O. App, and cornering Centre Alley the boarding-house known as the William Tell. The whole of these were burned. The aggregate loss is now estimated at $135,000, of which $30,000 is allowed f
The Daily Dispatch: January 3, 1861., [Electronic resource], Speech of U. S. Senator Benjamin on the Crisis. (search)
Arrived, Schr.Geo. V. Scott, Parker, Norfolk, mdze., W. D. Colquitt & Co. Sailed. Schr.Chas. A. Heckscher, Stubbs, down the river, light, to load for New York, W. D. Colquitt & Co. Schr.Geo. Franklin, Tyler, down the river, light.
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