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Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 2 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.), Chapter 15: publicists and orators, 1800-1850 (search)
ed his doctrine of nationalism and marked out the limits of state competence. One of these, the case of McCulloch vs. Maryland, gave with renewed elaboration the doctrine of implied powers in the hands of the national government and laid down principles limiting the rights of the states. Here too Marshall examined the character of the Union and the scope of governmental authority under the Constitution, and did so with remarkable clearness. In the well-known case of Dartmouth College vs. Woodward, Marshall declared that a charter of a private corporation was a contract, inviolable by state authority. This decision is probably more sharply criticized by the modern lawyer than any other, and yet it is still standing and has stood for a century, the bulwark of the corporations, saving them at least from unreasonable and purely gratuitous attacks upon their privileges and property. A third case, Gibbons vs. Ogden, proclaiming in broad terms the extent of Federal power over interstate
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 2 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.), Index (search)
as, 314 Daily Advertiser, the (Boston), 180, 181, 185 Daily Confederate, the, 302 Daily Crescent, the, 263, 263 n. Daily times (Brooklyn), 267 Daisy Chain, the, 137 Damrosch, Dr., Leopold, 337 Dana, Charles A., 166, 192 Dana, Richard Henry, Sr., 164, 168 Dana, Richard Henry, Jr., 225, 399, 401 Danger of Sporting with innocent Credulity, the, 368 Daniel, John M., 61, 184 Dante, 40, 247, 248, 254, 259 Dartmouth College, 93 n., 227 Dartmouth College vs. Woodward, 75 Darwin, 13, 224 Daudet, 385 David Swan, 22 Davidson, James Wood, 302, 303 Davis, Charles Augustus, 151 Davis, Jefferson, 142 Davis, Rebecca Harding, 372 Davis, Richard H., 388, 392, 393 Davy and the Goblin, 408 Day is done, the, 41 Deacon's Week, the, 373 Death in the School Room, 262 n. Death of Lyon, the, 281 Death of Stonewall Jackson, 307 Death of Wind-Foot, The, 262 n. De Bow's review, 313 Decanter of Madeira, 242 Deephaven, 382 Defence
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Condensed history of regiments., Sixtieth regiment Massachusetts Infantry (Militia). (search)
Sixtieth regiment Massachusetts Infantry (Militia). Field and Staff.Line.companies.Unassigned Recruits.Totals. ABCDEFGHIK Killed and died of wounds,— Officers,–––––––––––––– Enlisted men,–––––––––––––– Died by accident or disease,— Officers,–––––––––––––– Enlisted men,––1–1112211––10 Died as prisoners,— Officers,–––––––––––––– Enlisted men,–––––––––––––– The 60th Infantry, Mass. Volunteer Militia, was mustered into service from July 14 to 23, 1864, at Readville, Mass., for a term of one hundred days. It left the State August 1, under Lieutenant-Colonel Woodward, Col. Ansel D. Wass, late of the 19th Mass. Infantry, taking command at Baltimore, Md. Remaining in camp at Relay House and Carro
William Swinton, Campaigns of the Army of the Potomac, chapter 9 (search)
ed figure, up-piled with granite ledges and masses of rock, and strewn with mighty boulders, that might be the debris of some antique combat of the Titans. Here there ensued one of those mortal struggles rare in war, when the hostile forces, clenching in close contest, illustrate whatever there is of savage and terrible in battle. Vincent's brigade, composed of the Sixteenth Michigan (Lieutenant-Colonel Welsh), the Forty-fourth New York (Colonel Rice), the Eighty-third Pennsylvania (Captain Woodward), and the Twentieth Maine (Colonel Chamberlain), coming quickly into position, engaged Hood's troops in a handto-hand conflict, in which bayonets were crossed and muskets clubbed; and officers, seizing the rifles dropped from dead hands, joined in the fray. After half an hour of this desperate work, the position was secured. Meantime, Weed's brigade of Ayres' division of the Fifth Corps The One Hundred and Fortieth New York, of this brigade, had gone up simultaneously with Hazlitt'
0, 1864. June 9, 1865, exp. White, John D.,22W. Boylston,Sept. 7, 1864,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Whiting, Edwin S.,27Petersham,Dec. 22, 1863,9, 1865, expiration of service. Wilson, Everett J.,23Boston,Jan. 4, 1864,9, 1865, expiration of service. Wilson, Jonas W.,27Charlestown,Sept. 9, 1862,9, 1865, expiration of service. Winslow, Henry B., 2d18Marblehead,Sept. 9, 1862,9, 1865, expiration of service. Woodis, Charles E.,18Rutland,Sept. 9, 1862,9, 1865, expiration of service. Woodward, Jonas J.25Prescott,Sept. 9, 1862,Deserted Nov. 9, 1862, Camp Barry, Washington, D. C. Wright, Rufus C.,27Charlestown.Jan. 5, 1864,June 9. 1865. expiration of service. Recapitulation. discharged Killed in location.Died of wounds, diseases, &c.Deserted.Transferred.Missing.Unaccounted for.Promoted.Honorably.Dishonorably.Disability.Expiration of service.Totals. Commissioned officers,-2----32--512 Non-commissioned officers,-2-1--34--1727 Privates,4135521-5-20178235 —————
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The muster roll [from the Staunton, Va., Vindicator, March 3, 1893.] (search)
S., March 21, 1862, living in Missouri. Thompson, James W., March 21, 1862, died since the war. Wright, William A., March 21, 1862, living in Kansas. Waid, John B., March 21, 1862, died since the war. Waskey, Rufus L., March 21, 1862, living at Sandyville, W. Va. Weaver, John C., March 21, 1862, died a prisoner at Fort Delaware, April 5, 1865. Whitlock, John N., March 21, 1862, living at Staunton. Willson, John A., March 21, 1862, killed at Gettysburg, July 3, 1863. Woodward, A., March 21, 1862, died in spring, 1862. Wiseman, Henry L., March 21, 1862, died since the war, June, 1875. Wiseman, Robert, March 21, 1862, living at Buena Vista, Va. Young, James B., March 21, 1862, living at Mint Spring. Young, William N., March 21, 1862, died since the war, March, 1884. Berry, James B., April 29, 1862, killed at Port Republic, June 9, 1862. Carson, Robert, April 29, 1862, died since the war, January 19, 1893. Hasher, J. F., April 29, 1862, died su
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.30 (search)
, N. B. Ellis, Theodore A. Field, Waverly Fitzhugh, George W. Gilliam, R. J. Gwaltney, S. G. Harrison, Triz. Harrison, R. T. Harrison, James B. Harvel, R. A. Horn, William F. Hansberger —— ——, Hathway, J. H. Jones, H. B. Kelly, J. M. H. Marable, J. T. R. Moore, John T. Morris, J. E. Moyler, Thomas S. Morgan, William E. Norris, William E. Newsome, F. D. Neblett, A. B. Parker, Joseph S. Parker, Joseph W. Parker, Richard Parker, John Pressom —— ——, Thoroughgood, A. D. White, R. G. West —— ——, Woodward, H. B. Walker, George B. Walker, P. F. Weaver. The roll of this company, with a brief history appended, has recently been sent in to the Adjutant-General's office for preservation as State records. From this record the following is copied: The above Company H, 13th Virginia Cavalry, was originally organized in January, 1861, as The Sussex Light Dragoons, Captain Belshes commanding, at Waverly, Sussex county, Va. The services of this company were tendered by one of
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Charles Jones Colcock. (search)
a College, and Errol Hay, who died at the age of 21. In December, 1864, he married Miss, Agnes Bostick, of Beaufort District, daughter of Mr. Benjamin Bostick, who now survives him. It is a romantic circumstance that this wedding had to be postponed for three days because it had been first appointed for the very same day on which the battle of Honey Hill was fought. The following children were born of this union: Catherine, now Mrs. Robert Guerard; Helen McIver, now Mrs. C. C. Gregorie; Woodward, William and Agnes. Of the last three William alone survives. Colonel Colcock married at the early age of nineteen, and at first lived on his plantation, Bonnie Doon, on the Okatie river, near Grahamville, spending his summers at this latter place, this community noted as was Bluffton, his later home, for culture, refinement and hospitality. Later he purchased a plantation where the Colleton river empties into the Broad, and next to Foot Point, his hospitable house with broad piazza
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.28 (search)
inted so much better than, and the paper was so superior to, the genuine Confederate money it could be detected on sight. It was just as good to play poker with as gold, and our boys brought away with them what Granny Tom Bass called dead oodles of it. We moved out a mile or so and camped on Christmas Eve, and the next morning were sent to press axes from the citizens and cut down a long high trestle across Obion bottom. The men worked like heroes, but with slow effect. About noon Colonel Woodward rode up and asked me how we were getting along. I told him they were losing time, as the trestles were as hard as horn and the axes as dull as froes and had poor handles. I furthermore told him if I could get permission I would divide my squad, put half the men to splitting dry kindling and the other half to building fires on top of the trestle and build a fire at every point where the sills crossed the bents. He thought it a good idea, so we began building the fires. The colonel st
ard D., parcel business, h. Mt. Vernon. Woodbury, Thomas, painter, h. Broadway. Woodbury, Thomas S., b. painter, h. Broadway. Woodbury, William C., paperhanger, h. Broadway. Woodbury, Sullivan, painter, at T. Woodbury's, Broadway. Woodward, Elisha G., b. grocer, h. near Milk. Woodward, Benjamin, b. upholsterer, h. Leland. Woodworth, Charles, grocer, East Cambridge, h. near asylum. Worthen, Daniel, b. distiller, h. Mt. Pleasant. Wyatt, George W., brickmaker, h. Beacon. Woodward, Benjamin, b. upholsterer, h. Leland. Woodworth, Charles, grocer, East Cambridge, h. near asylum. Worthen, Daniel, b. distiller, h. Mt. Pleasant. Wyatt, George W., brickmaker, h. Beacon. Wyeth, Noah, sash maker, h. leads from Beacon. Wright, Thomas, b. tin-plate worker, h. Cross. Young, Thomas, gardener, h. Garden court. Young, Levi, carpenter, h. Joy. Names omitted. Bryant, William T., carpenter, h. Broadway. Hanson, John B., b. merchant, h. Snow hill. Hawkins, C. C., employed on railroad, h. Garden court. Mitchell, widow of Nathaniel, h. Broadway. Sanborn, Daniel, civil engineer, at David A. Sanborn's, Cam.
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