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Emilio, Luis F., History of the Fifty-Fourth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry , 1863-1865, Roster of the Fifty-Fourth Massachusetts Infantry. (search)
Pritchet, Robert 18, sin.; laborer; Pontiac, Ind. 5 May 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Quin, James C., 23, —— —— Rutland, Vt. 5 Dec 63; 20 Aug 65. —— Worcester. Redmond, William H. 21, mar.; farmer; Newport, Ind. 5 May 63; 28 Sep 65 Boston. $50. Rickman, James M. 19, sin.; laborer; Greensville, O. 5 May 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Robinson, Frank 28, sin.; laborer; E Liberty, Pa. 5 May 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Ross, Benjamin 21, mar.; laborer; Boston. 5 May 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Fredericksburg, Va. Rouse, Elias S. 22, sin.; laborer; Chatham, Can. 5 May 63; 4 Oct 65 New York. Wounded 18 Jly 63 Ft. Wagner. $50. Ypsilanti, Mich. Rudolph, Francis J. 19, mar.; farmer; W. Chester, Pa. 5 May 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Scott, William H. 22, mar.; waiter; Ypsilanti, Mich. 5 May 63; —— Boston. Wounded Jly 63 ——. $50. Shaw, Thomas Corpl. 23, mar.; boatman; Cincinnati, O. 5 May 63; 20 Aug 65. Wounded Jly 63 ——. $50. Shirk, John 20, mar.; farmer; Shippensburg, Pa. 6 May 63; 20 A
r the banker at his desk, and exhibited business abilities, order, foresight, judgment, and tact, such as are possessed by very few of the most eminent men of business in the country. The extent of their operations, too, was in several instances commensurate with that of some of our merchant princes. Miss Louisa Lee Schuyler and Miss Ellen Collins, of the Women's Central Association of Relief at New York, received and disbursed in supplies and money, several millions of dollars in value; Mrs. Rouse, Miss Mary Clark Brayton, and Miss Ellen F. Terry, of the Cleveland Soldiers' Aid Society, somewhat more than a million; Miss Abby May, of Boston, not far from the same amount; Mrs. Hoge, and Mrs. Livermore, of the N. W. Sanitary Commission, over a million; while Mrs. Seymour, of Buffalo, Miss Valeria Campbell, of Detroit, Mrs. Colt, of Milwaukie, Miss Rachel W. McFadden, of Pittsburg, Mrs. Hoadley, and Mrs. Mendenhall, of Cincinnati, Mrs. Clapp, and Miss H. A. Adams, of the St. Louis Ladi
L. P. Brockett, Women's work in the civil war: a record of heroism, patriotism and patience, Index of names of women whose services are recorded in this book. (search)
385-389. Phelps, Mrs. John S., 88. Phillips, Miss Harriet N., 408. Plummer, Mrs. Eliza G., 47, 62. Plummer, Mrs. S. A., 396, 399. Pomeroy, Mrs. Lucy G., 62. Porter, Mrs. Eliza C., 48, 161-171, 174, 182, 183, 185,186, 209. Porter, Miss Elizabeth L., 409. Porter, Mrs. T. M., 409. Reese, Mrs. A., 408. Reid, Mrs. H. A., 408. Reynolds, Mrs. J. P., 409. Rexford, Misses, 410. Rich, Miss, 370. Richardson, Mrs., 89. Rogers, Mrs. William B., 411. Ross, Miss Anna Maria, 62, 343-351. Rouse, Mrs. B., 53. Russell, Mrs. C. E., 410. Safford, Miss Mary J., 163, 357-361. Sager, Mrs., 408. Salter, Mrs. J. D.B., 409. Schaums, Mrs., 409. Schuyler, Miss Louisa Lee, 53. Selby, Mrs. Paul, 409. Seward, Mrs. T. W., 411. Seymour, Mrs. Horatio, 53. Shattuck, Mrs. Anna M.,408. Shaw, Mrs. G. H., 411. Sheads, Miss Carrie, 85, 86. Shephard, Miss N. A., 408. Smith, Mrs., 410. Smith, Mrs. Rebecca S., 407. Snell, Mrs. L., 409. Spaulding, Miss Jennie Tileston, 407. Starbuck, Mrs. C.
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Margaret Fuller Ossoli, Chapter 3: Girlhood at Cambridge. (1810-1833.) (search)
study naturally created for her the reputation, among those who did not know her, of a grave young pedant. Nothing could be wider of the mark; she was full of sentiment, began to write poetry at fifteen, and produced some verses at seventeen which her brother has preserved in print; verses mourning, as is the wont of early youth, over the flight of years and life's freshness already vanished. Stanzas: written at the age of seventeen. I. Come, breath of dawn! and o'er my temples play; Rouse to the draught of life the wearied sense; Fly, sleep! with thy sad phantoms, far away; Let the glad light scare those pale troublous shadows hence! II. I rise, and leaning from my casement high, Feel from the morning twilight a delight; Once more youth's portion, hope, lights up my eye, And for a moment I forget the sorrows of the night. III. O glorious morn! how great is yet thy power! Yet how unlike to that which once I knew, When, plumed with glittering thoughts, my soul would soa
s paid: The plashing waters mark his resting place, And fold him round in one long, cold embrace; Bright bubbles for a moment sparkle o'er, Then break, to be, like him, beheld no more; Cushing. Thayer. Wyman and Howe. Edwin Buckinghan. Down, countless fathoms down, he sinks to sleep, With all the nameless shapes that haunt the deep. Rest, Loved One, rest-beneath the billow's swell, Where tongue ne'er spoke, where sunlight never fell; Rest-till the God who gave thee to the deep, Rouse thee, triumphant, from the long, long sleep. And You, whose hearts are bleeding, who deplore That ye must see the Wanderer's face no more, Weep-he was worthy of the purest grief; Weep — in such sorrow ye shall find relief; While o'er his doom the bitter tear ye shed, Memory shall trace the virtues of the dead; These cannot die — for you, for him they bloom, And scatter fragrance round his ocean-tomb. Of all the burying places for the dead, says the writer just quoted, there is no o
James Parton, The life of Horace Greeley, Chapter 12: editor of the New Yorker. (search)
contain the material of poetry—thought, feeling, fancy; but in few of them was the poet enabled to give his thought, feeling and fancy complete expression. A specimen or two of his poetry it would be an unpardonable omission not to give, in a volume like this, particularly as his poetic period is past. The following is a tribute to the memory of one who was the ideal hero of his youthful politics. It was published in the first number of the New-Yorker: On the death of William Wirt. Rouse not the muffled drum, Wake not the martial trumpet's mournful sound For him whose mighty voice in death is dumb; Who, in the zenith of his high renown, To the grave went down. Invoke no cannon's breath To swell the requiem o'er his ashes poured— Silently bear him to the house of death:— The aching hearts by whom he was adored, He won not with the sword. No! let affection's tear Be the sole tribute to his memory paid; Earth has no monument so justly dear To souls like his in purity arraye<
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 11: (search)
ad so often heard talked of, and what proved to me completely that I was now in a tropical climate, I mean a regular plantation of the sugar-cane. . . . . [On the 27th], at nine o'clock, I gladly entered the busy little city of Malaga. . . . The inhabitants—I mean those I knew in a visit of only three days—I found hospitable as the spirit of commerce always makes a people, and frank, open, and giddy, as everybody knows the Andalusians are. Count Cabarrus and his family, and the house of Mr. Rouse would have done anything for me, and, in fact, did much; but Count Teba and the Bishop, who interested me and amused me much more, made it quite unnecessary. I knew Mad. de Teba in Madrid, when she was there on a visit last summer; and from what I saw of her then, and here where I saw her every day, I do not doubt she is the most cultivated and the most interesting woman in Spain. Young and beautiful, educated strictly and faithfully by her mother, a Scotchwoman,—who, for this purpose,<
The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 4. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier), Appendix (search)
curtain, See, that mighty blade is driven, And its fall!—tis swift and certain As the cloud-fire's track in heaven I Down, as with a power supernal, Twice the lifted weapon fell; Twice, his slumber is eternal— Who shall wake the infidel? Sunlight on the mountains streameth Like an air-borne wave of gold; And Bethulia's armor gleameth Round Judea's banner-fold. Down they go, the mailed warriors, As the upper torrents sally Headlong from their mountain-barriers Down upon the sleeping valley. Rouse thee from thy couch, Assyrian! Dream no more of woman's smile; Fiercer than the leaguered Tyrian, Or the dark-browed sons of Nile, Foes are on thy slumber breaking, Chieftain to thy battle rise! Vain the call—he will not waken— Headless on his couch he lies. Who hath dimmed your boasted glory? What hath woman's weakness done? Whose dark brow is up before ye, Blackening in the fierce-haired sun? Lo! an eye that never slumbers Looketh in its vengeance down; And the thronged and mailed numbe
th. of Lexington, m. Samuel Bemis of Camb., 16 Nov. 1775. Silas, m. Lydia Blodgett of Camb. 18 Nov. 1779—fee $13. David, of New Ipswich, m. Elizabeth Bacon of Bedford, 4 June, 1794. Jacob, Jr., of Lexington, m. Ann Hall of W. Camb., 11 Jan. 1818. William T., m. Isabella McLennan of W. Camb., 6 June, 1836. Rock, Morrice, of Pennsylvania, m. Mary Finney of Camb., 23 Nov. 1775—fee 3s. [Perhaps a soldier in the Revolutionary Army.] Rogers, Seth, of the Army—d. 13 June, 1776, a. 24. Rouse, William, of Boston, o. c. here 4 June, 1775. William, of Boston, had Lydia, b. 23 May, bap. 4 June, 1775. Russell, William, was adm. Pct. ch. at organization, 9 Sept. 1739. He was son of William, the emigrant-see Paige. Born 28 Apr. 1655, in Camb. and bap. there-date unrecorded. He was in the Narragansett fight, 1675—see Paige, 399—and a petitioner in conjunction with an attempt to establish this Precinct—see History, Chap. I. He m. Abigail Winship in Camb. 18 Mar. 1682-3, an
9 Ripley, 118, 119 Robbins, 17, 18, 22, 24, 27, 28, 34, 36, 37, 39, 44, 83, 94, 96, 107, 112, 116, 138, 154, 166,169, 171, 175, 176, 192, 195, 199, 220-22, 237, 247, 253,257, 259, 260, 263, 276, 277,280, 284, 286, 289-93, 305, 318, 320, 322, 330, 349, 361 Robertson, 289, 292 Robinson, 68, 191, 193, 194, 221, 255, 276, 292 Roby, 70 Rock, 240, 292 Rockwell, 346 Rodgers, 161 Rogers, 25, 34, 213, 292 Rolfe or Rolph, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 316 Rose, 292 Ross, 9 Rouse, 292 Rowe, 346 Royall, 29, 90 Rugg, 166 Russell, 1, 2, 9, 12, 16, 17, 19, 20, 22, 23, 27-31, 37, 40, 46, 49, 68-70, 72-7, 83, 91-4, 96, 97, 107, 108, 110-17, 119-22, 128-33, 135-40, 143, 144, 146, 147, 151, 152, 154, 155, 157, 159, 165, 167-72, 176, 177, 184-86, 188-90, 192, 193, 202, 205, 206, 209-11, 214, 217, 218, 222-25, 230, 231, 233, 234, 236, 238,241, 245, 246, 249, 253, 255, 256, 259, 260, 262, 264-67, 269, 271-75, 277, 281, 283, 285, 289, 292-99, 300, 306, 308, 310-14, 3
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