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d, which bled freely, and an equal number about his face. Both eyes were cut, and so swelled that the sight was temporarily lost. There were several severe bruises on his side, but no bones were broken. He was removed to his lodgings at night. While these acts of violence and disorder were progressing, a corps of policemen was detailed to quell the same. Officer Trask, of Station Two, was severely wounded about the head and neck, mostly by bricks and other missiles thrown at him. Officer Winship, of Station One, was severely used after the same style. Officers Ostrando and Wasgatt, of the same station, were more or less bruised; but on no occasion did either of the officers give way to the rioters, or allow themselves to be intimidated in the least degree. The above are all the acts of violence we could learn. The crowds that assembled were evidently overawed. They proceeded without further demonstrations to the vicinity of Station One, Hanover street. Squads also gathered
, and of abundant worth for entertainment and instruction. The labor performed by the board of officers along these lines has been wonderfully successful from the beginning, as a brief recital of some of the names of our entertainers will indicate: Rev. J. M. Pullman, D. D., Dr. E. H. Capen, D. D., Rev. George W. Bicknell, D. D., General Bancroft, Rev. C. W. Biddle, D. D., Frederick G. Pettigrove, Rev. R. Perry Bush, George W. Wilson, Judge W. H. H. Emmons, Mayor Edward Glines, Rev. A. E, Winship, Hon. Robert Luce, Rev. Frank O. Hall, Koda Koaymar, Dr. Parker, of Harvard College, Rev. Peter MacQueen, Brigadier-General Aaron S. Daggett, Colonel Edwin C. Bennett, and many others, whose names will readily occur to those of our members who were fortunate enough to be present at the particular entertainments at which they presided. It should be mentioned here, and gratefully, too, that many of them, in fact, most of them, cheerfully contributed their services gratuitously to the cause
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Hospitals and Medical officers in charge, attached to the Army of Tennessee, July, 1864. (search)
rgeon Robert Battey. Gate City Hospital, Surgeon Paul F. Eve. Institute Hospital, Surgeon D. C. O'Keefe. Prison Hospital for Federals, Sr. Surgeon G. G. Roy. Roy Hospital, Assistant Surgeon G. G. Roy. Roy Hospital, Surgeon D. C. O'Keefe. Roy Hospital, Surgeon William Welsh. Roy Hospital, Surgeon Paul F. Eve. Receiving and Distributing Hospital, Assistant Surgeon Meeking, and Surgeon G. T. Pursley. General Hospital, Surgeon J. P. Logan. Empire Hospital, Surgeon Wm. P. Harden. Winship and Blackie Hospital, Surgeons G. G. Roy and J. G. Bratwitt. Grant Hospital, Surgeon J. C. Mullers. Prison Hospital (Confederate), Surgeon G. G. Roy. Zzzwest Point, Georgia. Reid Hospital, Surgeon J. W. Osten. Zzzcolumbus, Georgia. Walker Hospital, Surgeon Carlisle Terry. Zzzgreensboro, Georgia. Dawson Hospital, Surgeon J. D. Smith. Zzzmilledgeville, Georgia. Brown Hospital, Surgeon Robert J. Massey. Zzzeufaula, Alabama. General Hospital, Surgeon Paul De
., were exhibited, all neatly executed. It was at this time that the trustees voted that schools beyond the Neck be no longer permitted to be closed on the afternoon of Wednesday, and that five and one-half days service be required of the instructors. A venerable lady who has always lived in this city attended Charlotte Wayne's school, eighty-three years ago. She remembers her teacher well and once went with her on a visit to Charlestown, where Miss Wayne had a married sister living, a Mrs. Winship. That winter, 1825-6, the Milk Row School was kept, five months, by Joshua O. Colburn, at $30. per month. Timothy Tufts remembers his name well, but can give no information about the man, or his predecessor, Michael Coombs, who taught the winter before that. Passing over the next year, when the teachers were a Miss Flanders and Ezekiel D. Dyer, we come to a name which stands out prominently in the school reports, that of Miss Ann E. Whipple, who taught the school at two different pe
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 9., Strangers in Medford, (continued from Vol. 9, no. 3). (search)
        and child, 9 mo. old Williams, WilliamChelsea, May 13, 1761Feb. 16, 1762In house of Jos. Tufts.         Martha (wife) Willis, Capt. DavidAug. 31, 1797 Williston, JosephIn employ of Richard Hall, 1767. Wilson, MilesAug. 31, 1797 Winship, HepzibahLexingtonOct. 8, 1770 Winship, MosesJan. 30, 1791         MosesAug. 31, 1797 Winslow, LydiaBoston, Sept. 20, 1764Aug. 26, 1765Young woman, In family of Willis Hall. Womscott, SolomonFeb. 2, 1753         wife and family Woodbridge,Winship, MosesJan. 30, 1791         MosesAug. 31, 1797 Winslow, LydiaBoston, Sept. 20, 1764Aug. 26, 1765Young woman, In family of Willis Hall. Womscott, SolomonFeb. 2, 1753         wife and family Woodbridge, WilliamJan. 30, 1791 Wright, JohnAug. 31, 1797 Wyman, JosephJan. 30, 1791         Capt. JosephAug. 31, 1797         NehemiahJan. 30, 1791Butcher. Yarnee, Yearner, Yarney. HannahCambridge, Aug. 15, 1766Negro servant of Joseph Tufts.         JennieMiddletown, Essex Co.Mar. 22,
C. H. Larabee, M. C., from Wisconsin, a few days ago fell through the floor of his flourishing mill at Horicon, and sustained severe injuries. Dr. Winship, of Roxbury, has been lecturing with much success in Canada. Last week he was in Montreal, and created considerable excitement and interest. The Mayor of Washington has issued a proclamation, declaring Thursday, the 29th inst., a day of thanksgiving and prayer. Rev. Jno. S. Kirkpatrick, of Charleston, S. C., has been elected President of Davidson College, N. C. Fifty-one vessels arrived at the port of New York during the last quarantine season, with yellow fever patients on board. President Buchanan is having his homestead "Wheatland," near Lancaster, put in order for his future residence. Diphtheria has appeared in Fredericksburg, Va. A son of R. W. Hart, aged about twelve years, died with the disease on Saturday last. Alfred Palmer has been appointed Surveyor of the Customs for the port
Dr. Winship Outdone. --Dr. Winship, the celebrated Massachusetts athlete, who was asserted to be the "strongest man in the world," has met a superior in the person of one William Thompson, who is connected with the Chicago Gymnasium. The test of strength occurred in that city one day last week, at a gymnastic tournament, at which Dr. Winship performed his great muscular feat of lifting nine kegs of nails weighing 1,000 pounds, and raising, with the aid of harness on his shoulders, 1,517 pDr. Winship performed his great muscular feat of lifting nine kegs of nails weighing 1,000 pounds, and raising, with the aid of harness on his shoulders, 1,517 pounds. He was succeeded by Thompson, who, commencing with the last lift of the Doctor, then went on adding weights and lifting, with harness on his shoulders and hips, until the numbers stood successively, 1,536, 1,636, 1,736, 1,836, 1,936, 2,036, 2,136 pounds--a very remarkable lift, the latter, to be sure. He also experimented with dumb- bells weighing 100 and 165 pounds.--Another competing gymnast, named Curtis, "pushed" first 130 pounds, and then 150 pounds in each hand with the pulley, a
Fire-Highway robbery. Boston, Jan. 16. --Two buildings in Brattle square, occupied by Winship & Co., trunk-makers, and by several brokers' offices, and other tenements, were destroyed by fire this morning. Loss $15,000. Two firemen were badly injured. In Roxbury, early this morning, Lucius Perry, a respectable citizen, was knocked down and robbed by highwaymen. It is feared in injuries are fatal. Martin Sullivan and Thomas Barry were arrested for the assault and robbery.
Morgan, slave of A. Allen, of Petersburg. Va., has been sentenced to be hung on the 22d of May, for firing the 1st North Carolina Hospital, in that city. A few days ago the Court House at Shelbyville, Tenn., was consumed by fire. All the records of the county were lost. The Yankee "strong man," Dr. Winship has progressed so far that he can now lift 2,500 pounds. He intends to keep on till he gets to 3,000.