vaders, Charleston Courier,93
120.Songs of the Rebels: Maryland, Charleston Mercury,93
121.Scott and the Veteran, Bayard Taylor,102
122.Elmer E. Ellsworth, A. A. A., N. Y. Tribune,102
123.Ode to North and South, London Punch,102
124. Qui Transtulit Sustinet, L. L. Weld,103
125.The Volunteer, Harvard Mag.,103
127.The Nation's Call, J. H. Berry,104
128.God Keep our Army Pure, H. A. Moore,104
129.Redemption, W. F. L., 104
130.It is Great for our Country to Die, Percival,105
131.Song for Battle, C. B., 105
132.Songs of the Rebels: North Carolina Call to Arms, Mrs. Miller,106
133.Songs of the Rebels: Dixie, Albert Pike,106
134.Songs of the Rebels: The South to the North, C. L. S., 107
135.Songs of the Rebels: Reveries of War, C. J. H., 107
136.Songs of the Rebels: Land of the South, A. F. Leonard,108
137.Songs of the Rebels: Kentucky, Estelle, 108
138.Seceding Virginia, Mrs. Sigourney,116
139.America to the World, Vanity Fair,116
140.The Voices of
1-2John Hall was of Concord, 1658.
He m., 4 mo. 2, 1656, Elizabeth Green, of Camb., dau. of Percival and Ellen Green.
John was of Camb., 1667 to 1675.
He bought lands at Medford, June 27, 1675, 11Nathaniel, b. 7, 5 mo., 1666.
12Mary, b. 1668; m. John Bradshaw.
13Stephen, b. 1670.
14Percival, b. Feb. 11, 1672.
16Jonathan, b. 1677.
17Sarah, b. 1679.
1-4Stepresentative to the Provincial Congress; and deacon.
He died Dec. 25, 1752.
14-45Percival, b. Nov. 13, 1698; m. Lydia Bounds; d. s. p.
46Jane, b. May 15, 1700.
b.Elizabeth2d, Huldah----; removed late in life to Cornish, N. H., and there died, 1797.
47-112Percival, b. Mar. 15, 1740-1.
113Thomas, b. Mar. 23, 1742-3.
113 a.Sarah, b. Aug. 28, 1745.
b.Thomb. Mar. 27, 1780.
William, b. Mar. 9, 1783;now living in Sutton, on land inherited from Percival, his great-grandfather.
g.Mary, b. Feb. 22, 1785; m. Eli Servey.
Von JeinsenDec. 15, 1868.
84,929E. AllenDec. 15, 1868.
84,938J. R. CooperDec. 15, 1868.
85,268Belden and CrabtreeDec. 29, 1868.
104,223W. SoperJune 14, 1870.
*112,127J. DavisFeb. 28, 1871.
112,589H. HammondMar. 14, 1871.
118,171J. B. WayneAug. 15, 1871.
118,569J. W. WilkinsonAug. 29, 1871.
*122,182T. LeeDec. 26, 1871.
*128,671C. R. StickneyJuly 2, 1872.
129,115G. H. EarnestJuly 16, 1872.
38,711J. P. TaylorMay 6, 1873.
4. (b.) Having the Form of a Rotating Sleeve.
*7,496Percival and SmithJuly 9, 1850.
16,070G. SchaeffeNov. 11, 1856.
5. In Form of a Faucet or Spigot. (a.) Having Chamber in the Faucet.
*6,945A. D. PerryDec. 11, 1845.
*10,520F. CookFeb. 14, 1854.
*19,553A. C. FaivreMar. 9, 1858.
20,776Brooks and WalkerJuly 6, 1858.
*23,226P. BoyntonMar. 15, 1859.
*26,646P. BoyntonJan. 3, 1860.
38,772H. UnderwoodJune 2, 1863.
39,232C. W. HowardJuly 14, 1863.
45,801C. G. SaezJan. 3, 1865.
5. (b.) Having Chamber in the Barrel in Front of Faucet.
angles (Edgeworth's), lanterns, arbitrary characters (Hook's).
c. Waving flags or torches (Polybius) by day or night.
d. Various flags disposed on signal halyards (Marine Code).
e. Colored lights.
f. Rockets varying in number or variety.
g. Intermittent flashes of light, from a mirror (heliotrope), or a lantern.
h. Puffs of smoke, according to a code.
i. A moving pointer acting by electric impulse (Wheatstone and Cooke's telegraph).
j. An adjustable column of liquid (Percival's hydraulic telegraph).
k. The printing (House, Hughes), dotting, and marking a traveling ribbon (Morse), chemical paper (Bain), and autographic (Caselli, Bonelli, telegraphs, which imprint or impress visible characters on paper.
l. The electric telegraph, read by the passage of sparks to a conductor (Bain).
2. Of the audible may be enumerated:—
a. The clicking (Morse apparatus) and its imitations.
b. A bell actuated by electric connections (Bell). (The telegraphic sounder.)
2.79, makes Nat. Enquirer its organ, 323.
Pennsylvania Freeman, edited by Whittier, 2.217, 221, 276; on C. G. Atherton, 247.
Pennsylvania Hall, erected, 2.211, dedicated, 214, burnt, 2.186, 209, 215, 216; denounced by R. J. Breckinridge, 218, rebuilding opposed by E. Cresson, 218.—See cut in Bryant's Hist.
U. S., vol. 4, p. 333.
Pennsylvania Society for Promoting the Abolition of Slavery, 1.89, officers (1830), 207, G. Benson an honorary member, 425; original constitution, 425.
Percival, James Gates [1795-1856], 1.66.
Perfectionism, set forth by Noyes, 2.145, 206, 207, by G., 148, 150, 153, 176, 201-204, by Mrs. Child, 204, by N. Colver, 429; discussed by Spectator, 157, by E. Wright, 178; illustrated by A. Mahan, 286, by J. Boyle, 286; disseminated by G. in England, 409.
Perfectionist (New Haven), edited by J. H. Noyes, 2.114, 145, read by G., 144, 145.
Perkins, Jonas, Rev., signer of Clerical Appeal, 2.136, disturbed by H. C. Wright, 224.
Perley, Israel, pion
es and virtues should be skilfully held up in equal light.
There is one theme which should be dwelt upon, till our whole country is free from the curse—it is slavery.
These slight allusions to the theme which afterwards engrossed his life are all that can be detected in the editorial columns of the Free Press during Mr. Garrison's conduct of it. The most important episode of his editorial career in Newburyport remains to be described.
With the exception of the first number, in which Percival's poem on New England was given the place of honor, each issue of the Free Press contained one or more of Mrs. Hemans's poems; and without these it is doubtful if the editor would have attempted to give a column of poetry every week.
Very few original poems were sent to him that were worth printing, but in the twelfth number of his paper there appeared some verses entitled The Exile's Departure, of which the first will suffice to show the measure and quality: Fond scenes, which delighted