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Thomas Wentworth Higginson, John Greenleaf Whittier 3 3 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
John G. B. Adams, Reminiscences of the Nineteenth Massachusetts Regiment 1 1 Browse Search
Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: January 3, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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,000 Concord, Mass.4,000 Concord, N. H.10,000 Canandaigua, N. Y.7,000 Canton, Mass.5,000 Cass County, Ind.6,000 Cam. & Am. R. R. Co.10,000 Detroit, Mich.50,000 Dunkirk, N. Y.20,000 Dover, N. H.10,000 Damariscotta, Me.3,000 Elizabeth, N. J.11,000 Elkhart, Ind.8,000 Erie, Pa.25,000 Evansville, Ind.15,000 Fall River, Mass.10,000 Flemington, N. J.5,000 Fond du Lac, Wis.4,000 Gloucester, Mass.10,000 Glen Falls, N. Y.10,000 Great Falls, N. H.10,000 Greensburg, Ind.2,000 Georgetown, Mass.5,000 Galena, Ill.1,000 Hudson, N. Y .4,000 Hamilton, Ohio.1,000 Hoboken, N. J.2,000 Hornellsville, N. Y.1,000 Hartford, Conn.64.000 Harrisburg, Pa.5,000 Illinois, State.2,000,000 Indiana, State.1,000,000 Iowa, State.100,000 Ithaca, N. Y.10,000 Indianapolis, Ind.5,000 Ipswich, Mass.4,000 Jersey City, N. J.32,000 Janesville, Wis.6,000 Kenton, Ohio.2,000 Keene, N. H.10,000 Lynn, Mass.10,000 Lockport, N. Y.2,000 Lawrence, Mass.5,000 Lowell, Mass.8,000 London, Ohio.1,0
John G. B. Adams, Reminiscences of the Nineteenth Massachusetts Regiment, Chapter 6: battles of Fairfax Court house, Flint Hill and Antietam. (search)
had a brother in that regiment named Daniel W. Spofford. My brother told him that his brother was wounded in the battle, and might be on the field. He searched for him but did not find him, as he was able to go to the rear before we changed front. Returning, he had my brother carried to the haystack where I found him, and rendered all the assistance possible. The name of the South Carolina officer was Phineas Spofford. Both brothers survived the war. The Union soldier resides in Georgetown, Mass., the rebel in South Carolina, but he often visits his native State. I also missed my boy Patch. He was last seen helping a sergeant from the field. He turned up in Libby Prison a few days later. My old company had met with other losses than death. Four men had deserted on the eve of battle. They had taken the canteens of the company to go in search of water. No doubt they are searching yet, as they did not return. Two were non-commissioned officers, and all were intelligent m
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, John Greenleaf Whittier, Chapter 7: Whittier as a social reformer (search)
p of authors. The attitude of Whittier toward reform agitations in general was never better shown than in his prompt response to the announcement of certain limitations placed by George Peabody on the church built largely by his money in Georgetown, Mass. The facts were first brought to light by the New York Independent on Jan. 16, 1868, by the following statement:-- A Marred Memorial. Mr. George Peabody, the banker, gave money for the erection of the Memorial Church in Georgetown, MasGeorgetown, Mass., the town of his birth. The church was dedicated on the 8th of January, with interesting exercises, one of the striking features of which was the singing of the following hymn, written for the occasion by John G. Whittier. . . . We venture to say that if the poet had known the conditions which the banker saw fit to impose on the Memorial Church, the poem would never have been written, and its author's name would never have been lent to the occasion. A correspondent of the Independent write
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, John Greenleaf Whittier, Index. (search)
ier, 24; Introduction to Whittier's poems, 25; his Journal of the Times quoted, 25; mentioned, 73; Whittier's letters to, 26, 49, 50; relation between Whittier and, 26, 66, 67, 69, 71, 72; his letters, 26, 27; seeks Whittier's aid in antislavery movement, 48; Whittier's verses to, 54, 55; on Concord mob, 61; Garrison mob, 62; his party, 68; his tribute to Whittier, 72; Whittier's tribute to, 72-75; differs from Whittier, 75; compared with Whittier, 95, 96. Geneva, Switzerland, 166. Georgetown, Mass., 89, 90. Gerry, Gov., Elbridge, 31. Gordon, Gen. C. G., 78, 112, 113. Gorton, Samuel, 84. Gove, Sarah A., 183. Gray, Thomas, his Elegy, mentioned, 159. Greenacre, Me., 180. Greene, Mrs., Nathaniel, 19. Greenleaf, Sarah, 5. Greenwood, Grace. See Lippincott. Grimke, Angelina, 115. Griswold, Rufus W., Letters of, quoted, 108, 109. H. Hampton Falls, N. H., 183. Hampton, N. H., 85. Hampton, Va., school at, 98. Hanmer and Phelps, 35. Harmon, Capt., 36. Harper's
Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company H. (search)
1865. Edmund Duggan, Boston, 44, m; baker. Oct. 20, 1862. Disch. disa. Jan. 18, 1864. John L. Duncan, Boston 41, m; carpenter. Sept. 30, 1862. Disch, Disa. June 13, 1863. New Orleans, La. Edwin T. Ehrlacher, Newburyport, 18, s; farmer. Aug. 1, 1862. Disch. disa. Jan. 18, 1864, New Orleans, La. Joseph Ellery. Brookline, Me. 35, m; sailor. Oct. 17, 1862. Disch. disa. March 13, 1863. Joseph Elliott, Georgetown, 18, s; shoemaker; Dec. 12, 1863. Died Aug. 29, 1864, Georgetown, Mass. Thomas Flynn, Boston, 37, s; marble-worker. Oct. 26, 1862. Trans. to V. R. C. April 22, 1864. Unof. Henry Frost, Boston, 25. Oct. 23, 1862. Deserted Nov. 9, 1862, New York city. Edwin Gardner, Dennis, 25. Oct. 25, 1862. Deserted Nov. 29, 1862, Jamaica, Long Island. Reuben A. Garlick, Dartmouth, 20, s; farmer. Feb. 22, 1864. Killed in action, Sept. 19, 1864, Winchester, Va. John Gately, Clinton, 21, s; shoemaker. Jan. 5, 1864. Killed in action, Sept. 19, 1864, W
The President's Fast Repudiated. --The South Congressional Church at Georgetown, Mass., of which the Rev. Charles Beecher (brother of H. W. B.,) is pastor, field a church meeting on Sunday evening last, and, after much discussion, resolved not to comply with the President's request for a Fast on the 4th of January. The resolutions, which were adopted by the close vote of 15 to 11, "pitch into" the President and his Message, declare that his reclamation is an act of hypocrisy; that the Constitution ought to be stripped of its slavery rendition and representation construction, and that the present distress is an especial judgment upon the sin of slavery. Mr. Beecher had preached a red-hot anti-slavery sermon in the morning.