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arpenter, h. Cottage place. Wood, Edward 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. 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.
ight, the regiment reached the extreme outpost of the army, picketing the northern bank of the Rapidan. Winter quarters were laid out with company streets twenty-five feet wide, with corduroyed sidewalks four feet wide. The cabins were of logs seven by fifteen feet, outside measurement. There was a door in each in the centre of the long side with fireplace opposite. The pitch roof was made of four pieces of shelter tent. January 1, 1864, Captain Hutchins was absent and sick, and Lieut. Hanson was in command. He had been transferred from the Danvers company and commissioned November, 1863. One sergeant, two corporals and sixteen privates were sick and absent. Corporal Champlin died in the hospital about this time. The company was so busy, says the History of Medford, that at one time an orderly sergeant and one private represented the company at dress parade. After a rest of a month and four days, orders were received to leave the comfortable quarters. The men were enjoi
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 13., The Congregational Church of West Medford. (search)
. Hanscom, W. J. Barnard, W. W. Benjamin and J. W. Bean were appointed dedication committee. The meeting-house was dedicated by a six-day service. The first was on Sunday morning, January 8, 1905, former pastors Cutter and Hood taking part, with sermon by Rev. Edward C. Moore, D. D., prayer of dedication by the pastor, followed by reception of members and Communion. The Bible school rally followed, with brief addresses by former Superintendents Hippisley, Parker, D. H. Brown, J. W. Brown, Hanson and Gerrish. At the four o'clock vesper service Rev. A. P. Davis of Wakefield, Rev. George M. Butler and Rev. John Wild voiced the greetings of the Woburn Conference, the Mystic Church and the Union Church. Christian Endeavor rally occurred at 7 o'clock, when Mr. George W. Loggie, treasurer of Mass. C. E. Union delivered an address. Greetings from the churches of other denominations in Medford were brought by the pastors of each to the fellowship service on Monday evening. On Tuesday
miss F C Folkes miss S H Ford miss R Bell Gill miss Emma J Gardner miss N W Gillespie miss Sarah J Giff mrs Esther Gibson mrs E A Gentry mrs Martha Gentry mrs O A Glenn mrs Marg't Gibs mrs S A Good mrs W H Grigg mrs F A Garland mrs J M 2 Gatewood mrs E W Hopkins miss S E Hopkins miss Mary S Hayes miss M E Hassolt miss B Hawkins miss S T Harris miss Ella E Hall miss H Hudgins miss A J Hanna mrs Marg't Hanlon mrs M R Hanson mrs Eliza Harrison mrs J R Harwood mrs Eliza Heath mrs Eliza J Henly mrs Mary Ann Hill mrs Mary F Holt mrs Jane Hanchen mrs Susan Hore mrs Mary Joy mrs Anne 2 James miss Kate Jacobs miss Sarah Johnson miss Cath 2 Jones miss Susan F Jones miss Anna B Kenna mrs E King miss N T Layne mrs E D Lee mrs M J Lewis mrs M G Lyddane mrs M A Lowenstein miss S Liggon miss M E Lashley miss Ann Lonergan miss Bridget Marymar mrs E E
City Point, Feb. 16, 1861. Arrived, Steamer Virginia, Kelly, Philadelphia. Steamer Jamestown, Skinner, Richmond. Schr. Margaret, Hanson, New York. Sailed, Steamer Virginia, Kelly, Richmond. Steamer Jamestown, Skinner, New York.
ktown, Parrish, New York, mdze. and passengers, Ludlam & Watson. Steamer Virginia, Kelly, Philadelphia, mdze, and passengers, C. P. Cardozo Steamer Geo. Peabody, Pritchard, Baltimore, mdze, and passengers, D. & W. Currie. City Point, Feb. 18, 1861. Arrived, Steamer Geo. Peabody, Pritchard, Baltimore. Steamship Yorktown, Parrish, New York. Sailed, Steamer Geo. Peabody, Pritchard, Richmond. Steamship Yorktown, Parrish, Richmond. Schr. Margaret, Hanson. Petersburg. Schr. Bergen, Cole, New York. City Point, Feb. 19.--Arrived below, ship Petrea, Sturgess, from Liverpool, with salt, hardware, dry goods, iron, &c., to Van-Lew, Taylor & Co., Dunn & Spencer, Clarkson, Anderson & Co., Chas. Palmer, and to order. Charleston, Feb. 16.--Cleared, schr Sea Witch, Norfolk. Baltimore, Feb. 18.--Cleared, schr. Golden Rule, Petersburg. Liverpool, Jan. 29.--Entered out ships Onward, Alexandria, Va; Senator, Hampton Roads. Feb. 2.--C
been killed, and the war thus far began; and thousands and tens of thousands will yet fall long before a single State is subjugated. The great loss on both sides will, day by day, increase, and exasperate the hospitality between the two sections, until the difficulties, at first small, will become inseparable; and from the sources of eternal strife — with the death of each man that in this war is killed, the hope of reconciliation and reconstruction growsless. I say, stop the war, and let us have peace, and leave to Providence and to time to restore, if it be possible, the Union of all the States. Mr. Editor, for the utterance by a private citizen of such sentiments as these, I have been much abused from irresponsible sources. I suppose I should not complain; it is but a foretaste of that intolerance, and that all of us must suffer when the military occupation by the State is completed which has been begun by the establishment of two camps in this State. R. W. Hanson
pon a history of his life and time and needs quiet. Capt. Wm. J. Foster, for the past 11 years connected with the command of the steamships Southerner and Marion, has been appointed as acting master in the United States Navy. Dan (D) chart, Esq., proprietor of the Hagers on (Mr. Law) Mill, and alleged secession paper, passed through Frederick on Wednesday on his way to Washington, in the custody of Colonel Lemon, one of the United States officers. Mrs. Hazler, a daughter of Mr. Hanson an old resident of Washington, was arrested in that city on Thursday, upon the charge of being an enemy of the Federal Government. She has a brother in the Confederate Army. The Cincinnati Enquirer announces a sale of tobacco to that city recently at $19.50 per hundred and says it is the highest price obtained in that or any other Western tobacco market for years. The British steam vessels of war Rinaldo, M. N. Hagert R. N. commanding, has arrived at New York on her way to join
June, 1812, war was declared against Great Britain. On the 26th of July the office of the Federal Republican--a paper which violently opposed the war — was assailed and destroyed by a mob. The proprietors and some of their friends, who had at first designed to defend the promises, were induced by the authorities to forego that design, and surrendered themselves into the hands of the law. The jail in which they were confined for safety was immediately attacked and forced by the Lingas and Mr. Hanson were brutally murdered, and others were left for dead. The whole country was terribly excited by this outrageous assault upon the freedom of the press. Boston was the first to speak. The largest meeting that had ever convened in that city met on the 7th of August "to take into consideration the subject of the alarming attack on the liberty of opinion and of the press in Baltimore." After the usual denunciatory preamble, the following resolution were passed: Resolved, That we sincer
s." They call the place "Wild Cat." Its proper name is Rock Castle, as it is situated near or at that place. No doubt but that the enemy will crow much over the retreat or fall back of Gen. Zollicoffer, and publish a terrible rout of his forces; but as Mr. Comann was present, you may rely upon what he reports as correct. He also reports that late Monday night, about 12 o'clock, heavy firing was heard in the direction of Camp Wild Cat, and that it was the general opinion of all that General Hanson was engaged with the enemy, in the fear, or that the two East Tennessee regiments had fallen out, and that a battle was going on between the enemy and themselves. The regiments referred to are those who made their escape into Kentucky, aided by their leader, Andy Johnson. God grant that it may be so. Information is just received here that large reinforcements are marching on Camp Smith, in Floyd county — what we call here the Sandy road. We need help in that quarter, and Mr. Edit
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