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ep. 18, 1865 The opening visited by 20,000 persons, Dec. 25, 1865 Grounds, School st., purchased by the town, Mar. 31, 1645 Occupied for a school house, 1645 Occupied for a school and engine-house, 1811 An exchange in part with Mr. Richardson, Feb. 19, 1827 Offered for sale, but not sold, May 14, 1827 Additional land bought on School street, June 4, 1839 Trees, shrubbery, and fence removed for new house, Sep. 30, 1862 City Messenger. Johnson Colby, chosen, Sep. 26oyed, five killed, May 26, 1875 On Federal street bridge, four men killed, Dec. 22, 1875 Gibbeted Two pirates, on Bird Island, hung in chains, May 3, 1724 The Pirate Fly, on Nix's Mate, hung in chains, July 2, 1726 Giants Rose Richardson, age eight, weight 500 lbs., at Concert Hall, March, 1834 Charles Freeman, seven feet, three inches high, at the National Theatre, Jan. 1, 1841 A monster Quaker, and Lady, at Amory Hall, July, 1849 Gold at 3 per cent. premium, Jan.
1826, Harris street, 1868 Rainsford lane, 1708; Front street, 1805; Essex street to Roxbury, Harrison avenue, 1841 From Marlboroa st., opposite Old South Church, unchanged, Harvard place, 1820 From Orange to Sea; once called Hollis, and Thaxter place; extended 1836, Harvard street, 1732 Charlestown to Causeway, to Warren Bridge, Haverhill street, 1807 Tattle street; a part Chardon lane, 1795; several changes, Hawkins street, 1732 Bishop's alley, 1708; Board alley, 1792; Richardson's alley, Gilbert's alley, Waybourn's lane, Hawley street, 1800 On Tremont, between West and Mason, built over, 1810, Haymarket, 1789 Declination passage; Henchman's lane, 1708; Day's lane at one time, Henchman street, 1850 Summer to Fort Hill; a part, Cow lane, 1708; extended, 1875, High street, 1798 Broad alley, 1722; Harvard street at one time, but names exchanged, Hollis street, 1732 Court to Bulfinch; Southac's court, 1732, Howard street, 1821 The north-east point of
Hon. J. L. M. Curry , LL.D., William Robertson Garrett , A. M. , Ph.D., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 1.1, Legal Justification of the South in secession, The South as a factor in the territorial expansion of the United States (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), The civil history of the Confederate States (search)
l, Wade, Hale, Wilson, Sherman and Chase. The conservatives were represented by Pearce, Polk, Richardson of Illinois, Saulsbury, Bayard and Bright. Every New England senator except Morrill was givenrne, Lovejoy, Morrill and Colfax. Opposed to them were English, Voorhees, Pendleton, Corning, Richardson, Cox, Vallandigham, and Crittenden. The message of President Lincoln related almost wholly the battle against his judgment. He said in the presence of Washburne, Logan, McClernand and Richardson, who were conferring with President Lincoln and the secretary of war, After my superiors had de understood as having insisted on a forward movement and a successful battle at that time. Mr. Richardson, of Illinois, in addressing the House on this question, said: Mr. Speaker, standing here d indignant protests of Northern statesmen. Mr. Cox, of Ohio, Mr. Thomas, of Massachusetts, Mr. Richardson, of Illinois, and many others, joined the representatives from the Border States in resistan
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Medical history of the Confederate States Army and Navy (search)
tates which they represent: Alabama—B. S. West, 714 Market street. Arkansas—G. A. Baxter, 115 east Eighth street. Florida—F. T. Smith, 10 west Ninth street. Kentucky—L. Y. Green, Lookout Mountain. Louisiana—W. L. Gahagan, 10 west Ninth street. Maryland—E. A. Cobleigh, 729 Chestnut street. Mississippi—N. C. Steele, 722 east Seventh street. Missouri—H. L. McReynolds, 638 Market street. North Carolina—T. G. Magee, 518 Georgia avenue. South Carolina—C. F. McGahan, Richardson block. Tennessee—P. D. Silms, 713 Georgia avenue. Texas—E. B. Wise, 713 Georgia avenue. Virginia—G. W. Drake, 320 Walnut street. West Virginia—J. E. Reeves, 20 McCallie avenue. New England States—E. M. Eaton, 20 east Eight street. Middle States—F. M. Severson, 826 Market street. Western States—J. J. Durand, 208 Pine street. North—western States—E. F. Kerr, 709 Market street. Canada—G. M. Ellis, 826 Market street. Foreign Countr
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), William Lowndes Yancey, [from the Moutgomery, Ala., daily Advertiser, April 15, 1893.] (search)
Caleb Cushing for president of the convention was a serious blow to Douglass. There was a bitter fight between the rival delegations from New York-one headed by Fernando Wood the other by Dean Richmond, but the latter were admitted to seats. Ultra Southern delegates supported Wood. When the Committee on Resolutions made their report, there was a majority and a minority report, and this was the signal for battle. George E. Pugh, ex-Governor Paine of Ohio, C. L. Vallandigham and Congressman Richardson of Illinois, were the leading speakers for the majority report. The speeches of Pugh and Vallandigham were able, eloquent and impressive. W. L. Yancey was, practically, the only speaker for the minority report. He was listened to by an audience of 5,000 with undivided and breathless attention—literally speaking, one could have heard a pin fall, so profound was the stillness. He indulged in no invectives against the Northern Democrats; not the faintest expression that could be tor
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Colonel James Gregory Hodges. (search)
rs and men of the division. Of its generals, Garnett was killed, Armistead fatally wounded, and Kemper desperately wounded. Of its colonels of regiments six were killed outright on the field: Hodges, Edmonds, Magruder, Williams, Patton, Allen, and Owens and Stuart were mortally wounded. Three lieutenant-colonels were killed: Calcott, Wade and Ellis. Five colonels, Hunton, Terry, Garnett, Mayo and Aylett were wounded, and four lieutenant-colonels, commanding regiments, Carrington, Otey, Richardson and Martin, were wounded. Of the whole complement of field officers in fifteen regiments one only, Lieut. Col. Joseph C. Cabell, escaped unhurt. Of the field officers of the Fourteenth Virginia, Col. Hodges, Maj. Poore and Adjutant John S. Jenkins were killed, and Lieut. Col. William White was wounded. Col. Hodges led his regiment in this memorial charge with conspicious courage and gallantry. He was an able and experienced officer. His devotion to his official duties was never surp
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), War time story of Dahlgren's raid. (search)
m regular troops, for, though some were near at hand, they did not arrive till the fight was over. After their repulse the enemy went back by the road they had come until they reached the Ridge Church. Here they struck off to the right and made for Hungary Station, on the Fredericksburg railroad, reaching that point about daybreak. They seized a citizen of the neighborhood and demanded that he should pilot them; but leading through a piece of pines he made his escape, and left them to find their way out as best they could. The Yankees unquestionably hung a negro, belonging to Mr. Weems, whom they had as a pilot, but who led them astray by getting lost himself. As an incident of the fight near Richardson's farm, and of the darkness which prevailed, we may mention, that a Yankee charged the fence just where it passed on the edge of a deep pit of an abandoned ice-house. Horse and rider went in; the former was killed by the fall, the latter drawn out a prisoner the next morning.
The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 3. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier), Anti-Slavery Poems (search)
are not a very appropriate song? What could have been more congenially adapted to their then woful condition? It is not to be wondered at that these poor bondwomen cheer up their hearts, in their long, lonely, and painful wanderings over the desert, with words and sentiments like these; but I have often observed that their fatigue and sufferings were too great for them to strike up this melancholy dirge, and many days their plaintive strains never broke over the silence of the desert. Richardson's Journal in Africa. Where are we going? where are we going, Where are we going, Rubee? Lord of peoples, lord of lands, Look across these shining sands, Through the furnace of the noon, Through the white light of the moon. Strong the Ghiblee wind is blowing, Strange and large the world is growing! Speak and tell us where we are going, Where are we going, Rubee? Bornou land was rich and good, Wells of water, fields of food, Dourra fields, and bloom of bean, And the palm-tree cool and g
The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 5. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier), Margaret Smith's Journal (search)
then they said. Nay, Sir Thomas, quoth Mr. Richardson, it is not seemly to jest over the Word ofilling to displeasure a man so esteemed as Mr. Richardson, here made an apology for his jesting, andCaptain Sewall, R. Pike, and the minister, Mr. Richardson, at our house to-day. Captain Sewall, whowas allowed to have her way in the church, Mr. Richardson being plainly in fear of her ill tongue anday to the haunted house with Mr. Russ and Mr. Richardson, Rebecca and Aunt Rawson being in the compacross the room against the chair on which Mr. Richardson was sitting; whereat the two old people see to do so. November 19. Leonard and Mr. Richardson, talking upon the matter of the ministry, disagreed not a little. Mr. Richardson says my brother hath got into his head many unscriptural notthe Deacon's son, Moses, and the minister, Mr. Richardson, with a lantern in his hand! Dear me, sayar, as she bath nothing seemly of her own. Mr. Richardson, her minister, hath visited her twice sinc[29 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 1. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—the first conflict. (search)
lle on the morning of the 18th, he proceeded with Richardson's brigade, a part of Sherman's, and a battery of and leaving Sherman in reserve, he proceeded with Richardson's four regiments in the direction of Blackburn's a league, firing in the air or upon each other. Richardson soon came into line with his other three regimentetached from Tyler's division and ordered to join Richardson, who was already posted opposite Blackburn's Fordry, did not dare to venture to pass the river. Richardson's division and a portion of Miles's occupied the who had not yet commenced his movement, Davis and Richardson, who had resisted many attempts on the part of thMiles's division, and the brigades of Schenck and Richardson, which had not been in the fights on the right baart of the supply-trains that had gathered there; Richardson was the last to leave. During the whole of the 2with abolition papers; and the picture drawn by Mr. Richardson, a correspondent of the Tribune, of his sufferi
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