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Lydia Maria Child, Letters of Lydia Maria Child (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier, Wendell Phillips, Harriet Winslow Sewall), List of Mrs. Child's works, with the date of their first publication as far as ascertained. (search)
graphies of Lady Russell and Madame Guion. Boston, 1882. 12vo. Vol. II. Biographies of Madame de Staiel and Madame Roland. Boston, 1832. 12vo. Vol. III. Biographies of Good Wives. Boston, 1833. 12vo. contents. Lady Ackland. Queen Anna. Arria, Wife of Poetus. Lady Biron. Mrs. Blackwell. Calphurnia. Chelonis. Lady Collinwood. Countess of Dorset. Queen Eleanor Eponina. Lady Fanshawe. Mrs. Fletcher. Mrs. Grotius. Mrs. Howard. Mrs. Huter. Countess of Huntingdon. Mr. Hutchinson. Lady Arabella Johnson. Mrs. Judson. Mrs. Klopstock. Mrs. Lavater. Mrs. Lavalette. Mrs. Luther. Queen Mary. Countess of Nithsdale. Mrs. Oberlin. Panthea. Baroness Reidesel. Mrs. Reiske. Mrs. Ross. Mrs. Schiller. Countess Segur. Spurzheim. Sybella. Baruess Vondier Mart. Mrs. West. Mrs. Wieland. Mrs. Winthrop. Vol. IV.-V. History of the Condition of Women in Various Ages and Nations. Boston, 1835. 2 vols. 16vo. Vol. I. The Women of Asia and Africa. Vol. II.
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, Chapter 35: Massachusetts and the compromise.—Sumner chosen senator.—1850-1851. (search)
gh estate! Longfellow's diary, March 9, 1850. Palfrey compared him to Strafford, saying it was well for him that there were no blocks for statesmen now. Dr. Palfrey has perpetuated his permanent judgment in his History of New England, vol. v. .487, where he refers to those great men of New England who, in the three special crises of her history, abased themselves to take the lead in deserting and withstanding her righteous cause. Two of these were the Colonial governors, Dudley and Hutchinson, and the third, not named, was Webster. Theodore Parker traced a parallel between him and Strafford and Arnold. Emerson said of him, in the Cambridge City Hall, Every drop of blood in this man's veins has eves that look downward. Whittier wrote of him as Ichabod,— So fallen! so lost! the light withdrawn Which once he wore! The glory from his gray hairs gone Forevermore. Then, pay the reverence of old days To his dead fame; Walk backward, with averted gaze, And hide the shame! Ad
erous giver, Reuben Horton, a staunch friend and member of the standing committee, while the wives of the above-named, together with Mrs. Charles Munroe, Mr. and Mrs. Sweetzer Munroe, Francis Russell, and David Russell, were not a whit behind in their zeal and earnestness in helping on the work of the infant society. The bequest of the late Mrs. Tufts, amounting to $5,000, has been referred to; the society has received other amounts from time to time: One of $2,000 from the estate of a Mr. Hutchinson; another of $500 from the late Joseph Clark; and a third of $1,000 from the late Deacon George W. Ireland,—altogether, $8,500. I have also prepared a statement showing the terms of office of the several superintendents of the Sunday School, also of the parish treasurers, clerks, and the members of the standing committees from the organization of the society to the present time, which may be of value should the parish desire to print the proceedings of the semi-centennial celebration.
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Harvard Memorial Biographies, 1837. (search)
and study for the sacred office. He graduated with his Class in 1837; and a letter which he wrote to the Class Secretary, dated Haverhill, Massachusetts, November 4, 1847, bridges over the intervening years of his life:— Prior to the prosecution of my present profession I was from October, 1837, to December, 1838, Principal of the Academy at Milford, New Hampshire. The first young man whom I fitted for college is the Rev. L. Jarvis Livermore, now settled in East Boston. The famous Hutchinson singers were there my pupils. From December, 1838, to June, 1842, I was located in Rhode Island, being Principal of Kent Academy for the first year, and afterward of the Rhode Island Central School in East Greenwich, Rhode Island, where I had youth from all parts of the country under my care, receiving some fifteen into my family. To the question, What is your profession? I reply, a public teacher, or preacher of theology and religion or righteousness, and also, in connection with i
splendid exhibitions of courage, that I cannot repress an expression of my commendation. Each man did his whole duty, and although fully exposed for fifteen or twenty minutes to a most deadly fire from the enemy, no man, so far as my observation went, wavered, blanched or quailed, but poured volley after volley into the ranks of the enemy, who soon fell back and commenced a retreat from the field, leaving it covered with their dead and wounded. Captains Hartzig's, Arnold's, McKean's and Hutchinson's companies were detailed, after Reid's battery had been moved to a different position, to act as skirmishers, and continued in that service until the engagement was over. It would be injustice not to make some mention of the highly creditable manner in which these gentlemen deported themselves. Cavalry and artillery shared with the infantry all the glory of this battle in the far West on behalf of the Confederacy. As illustrative, we refer to the report of Col. DeRosey Carroll, Firs
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Very complete roll [from the Richmond, A., Dispatch, September 16th, 1900.] (search)
y, W. Va., since the war. Gill, George W.—Detailed as blacksmith. Grove, Luther S.—Transferred from Company A, 10th Virginia Infantry. Wounded at Cedar Mountain, August 9, 1862, and Gettysburg, July 2, 1863. Resides at Strasburg, Va. Hutchinson, John S.—Transferred from Company C, 10th Virginia Infantry. Wounded at Winchester, May 25, 1862. Surrendered at Nye river, May 19, 1864. Prisoner at Point Lookout and Elmira ten months. Resides at Baltimore, Md., and is editor of the Christany K, 12th Virginia Cavalry. Resides at Woodstock. Holtzman, Beverly S.—Transferred to cavalry, and lives in West Virginia. Helfenstein, John—Re-enlisted from Company G, 10th Virginia Infantry, and killed at Winchester, May 25, 1862. Hutchinson, J. Amos—Transferred from Company C, 10th Virginia Infantry. Resides near Edinburg, Va. Hopewell, A. J.—Same. Harris, Thomas H.—Transferred from Company C, 10th Virginia Infantry. Surrendered at Fort Steadman, March 25, 1865.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 33. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Twelfth Alabama Infantry, Confederate States Army. (search)
all of the insignia of a colonel's rank upon it. These were given to me by him in the hope, I presume, of conciliating me and excusing his absence. The coat, sword and belt I sent to Major Vandiver, in charge of the Alabama depot in Richmond, and never heard from them again. They were no doubt captured when Richmond fell. The Twelfth of May. This was a day of trial, danger and desperation. The great battle of the triangle took place. I saw General Gordon and his A. D. C., Lieutenant Hutchinson, ride on top of the breastworks in our front, hats off and drawn swords, calling to the men not to fire in their front, as they were shooting into Doles Georgia brigade which had driven the enemy from our front. This daring and gallant action won the admiration and applause of the brigade, and caused every man to cease firing. In one of our rearward movements we stopped at an inner line of rude words, and General Battle established his headquarters with my company. While sitting
ester, Mass., in 1641, and settled in Newburyport, where a descendant erected the original Pillsbury mansion Burned about ten years ago. in 1700. Mr. Pillsbury's great-grandfather, Caleb Pillsbury, was one of the most prominent citizens of the town of Amesbury, Mass. He was repeatedly chosen selectman, was representative to the General Court and to the Provincial Congress. He was a captain of militia under the royal authority, and his commission under the king's name, signed by Governor Hutchinson, is carefully preserved by a descendant. He was captain of the little company of fifteen minutemen who marched from Amesbury to Cambridge on the Lexington alarm. Of the members of the company, four were named Pillsbury, three being his own sons. All of his five sons were at different times in the Continental army. His son Caleb, grandfather of Luther B. Pillsbury, was born in Amesbury. He engaged in agriculture, and occupied at different times farms in Loudon and Bridgewater, N
Annie. 6. Homer. George W., 6. Homer, Jacob. 6. Homer. Mrs. Mary B., 6, 10. Homer Square, 33. Hopkins, James R., 74. Hopkinton, Mass., 2. Horton, John E., 56. Houghton, Amory, 5. Houghton, Francis, 5. Hourglass. 5. Howe. Henry, 22. Huchins, Captain, John, 22. Hudson, Charles H., 41. Hunnewell, Charles, 50, 51, Hunnewell, James, 51. Hunnewell, Joseph, 51. Hurnnewell, Richard, 50, 51. Hunnewell, Thomas, 50. Hunnewell, William, 50. Hunt, Captain C. R., 46. Hutchinson, Governor, 1. Hyde, Richard J., 18, 22. Hyde, Thomas, 56. Ipswich, Mass., 2. Ireland, George W., 15, 16. Ireland, Jonathan, 15. Jamaica Plain, 15. James River, 64, 65, 70. Jaquith, Abraham, 31. Jerusalem Plank Road, 69. Jones, Edward, 28. Jordan, Jeremiah, 5. Joy, Benjamin, 54. Joy Street, 12. Keedersville, Md., 20 Kelley's Ford, 22, 44. Kenneston, Illiot, 18. Kent, John, 31, 49. Kent, Lucy, 50, 52. Kent, Rebecca, 50, 53. Kent, Samuel, 50, 52, 53. Kent, Sarah. 50, 53.
J. P., V., 65. Humphrey's Journal, quoted, I., 36, 44. Humphreys, A. A.: II., 81, 100; III., 38; VIII., 252; X., 179, 192. Humphries, B. G., X., 275. Hunchback,, U. S. S.: I., 356; VI., 175, 316. Hunley, H. L., VI., 276. Hunt, H. J.: III., 186; V., 30 seq., 38, 180; IX., 217, 223. Hunt, O. E.: V., 18, 156, 172, 194, 222; VI., 236. Hunter, A., VII., 162. Hunter, D.: I., 150, 152, 155, 361; II., 30; III., 140, 144, 322, 324; V., 259; VI., 313; VII., 207; IX., 69, 176; X., 175, 178. Huntingdon, D. L., VII., 224. Hunton, E., X., 319. Huntsville, Ala., VIII., 360. Huntsville,, U. S. S., VI., 316. Hurd, A., VII., 13. Hurlbut, S. A.: I., 203, 204, 206, 208, 360; II., 148, 160, 212, 324; V., 44; X., 191. 222, 294. Huron,, U. S. S., III., 342. Huse, C., V., 158. Hurst, S. H., X., 231. Hutchinson family Ix., 344. Huyek, M. A., VIII., 363. Hydaspes, India, I., 124, 129.
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