Your search returned 68 results in 39 document sections:

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Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
John, priv., (I), Aug. 3, ‘63; 32; sub. Hiland Hall; transf. to 20th M. V. Jan. 14, ‘64. Fitzgerald, John, priv., (F), Dec. 30, ‘63; 18; M. O. June 30, 1865; pris. since June 22, 1864; paroled and joined regt. May 17, ‘65. Fitzgerald, Patrick, priv., (D), July 25, ‘61; 20; wounded June 3, ‘63; re-en. Jan. 4, ‘64; disch. Apr. 28, ‘65, O. W.D.; pris. from June 22, ‘64, to Apr. 12, ‘65. Fitzmaurice, William, priv., (D), Feb. 26, ‘64; 18; rejected Mar. 4, ‘64; see rejected recruits. Fitzpatrick, John, priv., (—), Dec. 19, ‘62; 23; no record. Fizzell, John, priv., (I), Aug. 27, ‘61; 18; disch. disa. Dec. 13, ‘62. Flaherty, James, priv., (G), Feb. 23, ‘65; 21; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Flanagan, James, priv., (E), July 25, ‘61; 19; wounded Sept. 17, ‘62; May 12, 1864; disch. disa. Apr. 4, ‘63; re-en. in same Co.; killed in action, May 12, ‘64. Flanagan, Thomas, priv., (E), July 25, ‘61; 31; disch. disa. Dec. 29, ‘62. Flanagan, Joseph, pr
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, Chapter 40: outrages in Kansas.—speech on Kansas.—the Brooks assault.—1855-1856. (search)
lidell, Toombs, and Douglas made explanations called out by Sumner's testimony as to where he thought he saw them as he was recovering consciousness. He was mistaken in his impression that he saw, while he was prostrate, Douglas and Toombs standing on either side of Brooks, and their statements as to where they were and what they did were probably correct. The three senators, however, took occasion to add some comments. Slidell stated that being in the anteroom conversing with Douglas, Fitzpatrick of Alabama, and J. Glancy Jones of Pennsylvania, a messenger rushed in and said that some one was beating Mr. Sumner. He said:— We heard the remark without any particular emotion; for my own part I confess I felt none. I am not accustomed to participate in broils of any kind. I remained very quietly in my seat; the other gentlemen did the same; we did not move. . . . I am not particularly fond of scenes of any sort. I have no associations or relations of any kind with Mr. Sumne
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, Chapter 43: return to the Senate.—the barbarism of slavery.—Popular welcomes.—Lincoln's election.—1859-1860. (search)
e Cincinnati bar, gave a vivid description of the scene, several years later, in a letter to the writer, and afterwards published it in the Cincinnati Commercial, Nov. 28, 1877. The Vice-President, Breckinridge, during the morning hour called Fitzpatrick of Alabama to the chair. Sumner, as soon as the Kansas bill was called up, took the floor and proceeded with his speech, reading from the printed slips with his usual fulness of voice, strong and resonant, but without any attempt at oratorican; coming in later, they talked audibly with one another, gathering in groups; they were noisy in the space outside the desks, or in adjacent rooms, and indulged in derisive laughter. Once Sumner stopped, signifying that he was disturbed; and Fitzpatrick, still in the chair, called for order, but in a tone and manner that showed his sympathy with the disorderly senators. This air of indifference was observed by some of the spectators to be unreal. In this description Mr. Dickson's account
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 9: (search)
r a very lively talk, from the tavern, which was the well-known Crown and Anchor, in the Strand, to the Geological Rooms at Somerset House. . . . . Sedgwick read a synopsis of the stratified rocks of Great Britain; an excellent, good-humored extemporaneous discussion followed, managed with much spirit by Greenough, the first President, and founder of the Society; Murchison; Lyell, the well-known author; Stokes; Buckland; and Phillips of York. . . . . May 24.—Dined at Holland House, with Lady Fitzpatrick, Mr. Akerley,—who has done such good service as chairman of the committee on the Poor-Laws,—Lord Shelburne, Sir James Kempt,— who is thankful to be no longer Governor-General of Canada,— Lord John Russell, Allen, and two others. It was a pleasure to dine in that grand old Gilt Room, with its two ancient, deep fireplaces, and to hear Lord Holland's genial talk, for I cannot help agreeing with Scott, that he is the most agreeable man I have ever known. The reason, I apprehend, is, th
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), chapter 30 (search)
106, 114, 124, 127, 130. Fea, C., I. 179. Feder, Professor, I. 77. Felton, C. C., II. 256 note, 810, 445 note. Ferdinand and Isabella, II. 142, 148, 147, 149, 151, 161, 162, 179, 190. Compared with Conquest of Mexico, II. 209, 246. Ferdinand VII, King of Spain, I. 191, 206, 212. Ferguson, Dr., I. 417. Fesch, Cardinal, I. 181, II. 64 and note. Fiacchi, Abbe, II. 90 and note. Filipowicz, Madame, I. 406. Fisher, Joshua Francis, II. 49. Fitzgerald, Lord, I. 501. Fitzpatrick, Lady, II. 176. Fitzwilliam, Hon., George, II. 858. Fitzwilliam, Lady, Charlotte, II. 178, 58, 359, 392, 393. Fitzwilliam, Third Earl, I. 486, 437, 439-445, II. 144, 159, 178, 358, 362, 392, 393; letter to, 187. Flahault, Count and Countess, I. 277, II. 380. Fletcher, Miss, I. 279, 433 and note, 434, Il 163. Fletcher, Mrs., I. 279 and note, 433, 484, II. 106, 163. Florence, visits, I. 183, II. 48-58, 87-91, 315, 338-40, 350, 351. Flugel, Dr., Felix, II. 313. Follen
rding to the report of the proceedings, The whole body rose to its feet, hats were waved in the air, and many tossed aloft; shouts, screams, and yells, and every boisterous mode of expressing approbation and unanimity, were resorted to. Senator Fitzpatrick, of Alabama, was then unanimously nominated as the candidate for Vice-President; and the Convention adjourned sine dieon the 23d June, the sixth and last day of its session. Page 239. On the same day, but after the adjournment, Mr. FitzMr. Fitzpatrick declined the nomination, and it was immediately conferred on Mr. Herschel V. Johnson, of Georgia, by the Executive Committee. Thus ended the Douglas Convention. But another Convention assembled at Baltimore on the same 23d June, Page 241.: styling itself also, and with as little reason, the National Democratic Convention. It was composed chiefly of the delegates who had just withdrawn from the Douglas Convention, and the original delegates from Alabama and Louisiana. One of thei
lity of the nation must see it first in that light. Donne, II. 118. Lord Rockingham was convinced himself and desired to convince the public of the impossibility of going on with the war. Chat. Cor., IV. 488. Donne, II. 123. On the second of February, Fox spoke against its continuance, went over the whole of the American business, and was heard with favor. The ministers said not one word in reply; and on the division several tories voted with him. Donne, II. 123. C. J. Fox to Mr. Fitzpatrick, in Correspondence of C. J. Fox, i. 168. English opinion had by this time resigned itself to the belief that the United States could not be reduced; but as a massive fountain, when its waters are first let loose, rises slowly to its full height, so the mind of parliament needed time to collect its energies for official action. If British statesmen are blamed for not suffering her colonies to go free without a war, it must yet be confessed that the war grew by a kind of necessity out of
Jr., for the appellants, and John O. L. Goggin for the appellees. Decree of the Circuit Court of Amherst county reversed. Reid's adm'r vs. Blackstone. Argued by Tucker & Patton for the appellants, and L. W. Taylor for the appellees. Decree of the Circuit Court of Fairfax county affirmed. Delk and others vs. Barbara and others.--Argued by Tazewell Taylor for appellants; no counsel for appellees. Decree of the Circuit Court of Isle of Wight county affirmed. Morton vs. Morton and others. Argued by Wm. T. Joynes for the appellants, and J. A. Jones for the appellees. Decree of the Circuit Court of Petersburg reversed. Alexandria and Washington Railroad Company vs. Studd and others; supercedes denied. Same vs. Fowle and others; supercedes. denied. Ann C. White against John C. White, Appeal from judgment of Spotsylvania Circuit Court allowed. Penn and Fitzpatrick vs. Whitehead and others. Appeal from judgment of Circuit Court of Nelson county allowed.
plenishments like these are going on at all the United States forts at every tension of the year, and have been very frequent within the past two or three years, owing to a disposition on the part of the General Government to put its works of defence in a good condition. The correspondents take quite contrary views of the temper of the fast arriving members of Congress. One correspondent writes: Among the arrival to-night, which increase rapidly, are Mr. Breckinridge; Senator Fitzpatrick; Ruffle; Boyce and Morrill, of South Carolina: Grow, of Pennsylvania; Gurley, Oliver, Senator Green, of Missouri, and Logan, of Illinois. Many Southern members have brought their families with them, indicating that they expect to stay all winter.--This looks well for the Union. They are very moderate in tone. Ruffin says that South Carolina will undoubtedly go out unless all her demands are complied with. The fear of secession is not nearly so strong to day. Senators Green an
he President's plan South Carolina to postpone secession on the 4th of March next will hardly avail.-- As South Carolina member said to me this evening, "We have spiked that gun." Senator Seward is willing to grant the South Almost anything, but the Tribune of this morning says, "Let the winds howl on; the free States will not surrender their principles on account of threatened disunion." Greeley's own article states the case, but takes no decided ground, so there is no day light yet. All that money, beauty, place and power, can do, will be brought to bear in favor of Union. We shall see Southerners, heretofore fiery, backing down. Messrs Cobb, Thompson, Jeff, Davis, and Fitzpatrick of Alabama, have, it is rumored, yielded to the President's pious appeal for staving off secession. If so, the South will be paralyzed, and the Union saved for a time.--Mississippi is reported fishy. Still, it is believed that six States will be out of the Union before thirty days. Z.
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