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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Appendix. (search)
, George E. Laine, J. H. McGuley, J. B. McCreary, Daniel. Moore, W. S. Moseley, G. W. Mason, J. N. Oliver, William H. Owen, J. B. Padgett, George. Phelps, Thomas. Phelps, Jos. M. Patteson, W. H. Reynolds, Benj. Radley, John. Robinson, A. P. Sumpter, A. McK. Spencer, Wm. A. Thompson, J. L. Torgee, George W. Wicker, William. Woolridge, M. W. Wright, G. R. Wright, C. L. Hickey, Daniel. Hughes, T. N. Kennady, John. Lindsey, W. McCanna, James. McCreary, John W. Moore, Jere. Marks, T. V. Mays, James W. O'Brien, Wm. A. Perry, J. G. Pettit, E. D. Perry, C. M. Phelps, J. B. Read, William. Ross, Thomas. Richardson, T. F. Stanley, George W. Spencer, Albert. Spencer, James. Tibbe, John A. Wicker, R. T. Wyatt, C. N. Walden, E. H, Woolridge, Peter W. Viar, Jacob. Davidson's Battery, Company C, thirteenth Virginia Battalion. First Capt., Geo. S. Dav
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.47 (search)
Charles, private. Living; Bath county. Kincaid, Floyd, private. Living; Williamsville, Va. Kyle, David, private. Dead. Kyle, George, private. Dead. Lindsey, William H., private. Dead. Lindsey, Robert D., private. Living; Green Valley, Va. Lindsey, Paul, private. Not known. Lysle, James, private. Died in Lindsey, Robert D., private. Living; Green Valley, Va. Lindsey, Paul, private. Not known. Lysle, James, private. Died in prison, 1863, with fever. Lysle, Thomas, private. Died in prison. Lysle, Ben, private. Living; Bath county, Va. Leach, Sylvester, private. Not known. Lawrence, William, private. Dead. Lair, John, color-bearer. Living; Bath county, Va. Lange, William. Living; Augusta County, Va. Lange, John S. Living; WestLindsey, Paul, private. Not known. Lysle, James, private. Died in prison, 1863, with fever. Lysle, Thomas, private. Died in prison. Lysle, Ben, private. Living; Bath county, Va. Leach, Sylvester, private. Not known. Lawrence, William, private. Dead. Lair, John, color-bearer. Living; Bath county, Va. Lange, William. Living; Augusta County, Va. Lange, John S. Living; West Virginia. McElwee, William D., private. Living; Elkins, W. Va. McClung, John A., private. Died in prison 1863. McAllister, J. W., private. Living; McClung, Va. McCray, Thomas, private. Dead. Matheng, O. P., private. Dead. McInian, James M., private. Dead. Nott, Markwood, private. Dead. Potts, L. G.,
the Rev. W. Turner , Jun. , MA., Lives of the eminent Unitarians, Introductory Sketch of the early history of Unitarianism in England. (search)
this very singular piec , with a running commentary, containing many very judicious remarks on the general question, see Lindsey's Historical View, pp. 96-151. A very remarkable contrast to the bitter violence of this railing controversialist isolicit the miserable man to lie, and thereby more offend both God and man. Acontii Stratagemata Satanae; as quoted in Lindsey's Historical View, p. 75. Acontius was a native of Trent in Italy; he was originally bred up to the legal professio which in popular judgments usurped the honour of a persecution. See Fuller's Church History of Britain; as quoted in Lindsey's Apology, p. 55. We say nothing of the spirit of this passage, or of the motive ascribed in it to the pattern of pos things; therefore above my years The law of God I read, and found it sweet. Paradise Regained, book i., 196-207. Mr. Lindsey, in his History of the Unitarian Doctrine, with a conscientious regard for strict accuracy of statement which does him
the Rev. W. Turner , Jun. , MA., Lives of the eminent Unitarians, Thomas Emlyn (search)
e opinions of others by express or unhandsome opposition; I doubted whether this was my duty, or proper in the pulpit, where I could not have freedom to say all that was requisite in such a controversy, and whether I ought at once to cast myself out of a station of service without a more particular and direct occasion given me to profess my mind, which I did apprehend might offer, and which I was determined to accept when it did. Thus it appears that with Emlyn, as it has since been with Lindsey, Robertson, and many others who have finally sacrificed their worldly prospects for the sake of the truth, the adoption of so decided a step was a subject of much serious and anxious deliberation, and was delayed even for years beyond the time when the change of doctrinal sentiment had been fully completed. While this subject was dwelling on his mind, his domestic happiness was painfully interrupted, first by the death of an infant son, and afterwards (towards the end of 1701) by that of
The Daily Dispatch: November 15, 1860., [Electronic resource], Postage to the Argentine Confederation, Paraguay and Uruguay, via England. (search)
aws of England and the United States. Mr. W. S. Lindsey, a member of the British Parliament and a large shi mutual advantage had never been arrived at. Mr. Lindsey referred to the city of Chicago, where the exportting alike to the disadvantage of both countries, Mr. Lindsey aptly compared to two men tying each others right raised her tariff against English produce also. Mr. Lindsey said he had conversed with the prominent Canadianaxes upon American produce and manufactures. Mr. Lindsey stated that in 1850, England threw open her portspoint of great interest and importance upon which Mr. Lindsey urged unity of legislation was in reference to crof neither country have any power of adjustment. Mr. Lindsey suggested an improvement, already made in the porished in America, England would reciprocate. Mr. Lindsey expressed his full concurrence in the doctrine thltogether this mission of commercial reform which Mr. Lindsey urges in America is important and practical in th
t of the 5th inst. Her intelligence is two days later than that brought by the North American. The sales of cotton at Liverpool on Friday were 12,000, and on Saturday 15,000 bales. The market closed firm at previous quotations. Broadsfuffs were firm, and provisions quiet. Consols at Liverpool were quoted at 92,a93. The Pope of Rome repudiates all compromise with the enemies of his Government. The expedition fitting out in Spain against Mexico is progressing rapidly, and will sail at an early day. Mr. Lindsey, member of Parliament, in a recent speech at Sunderland, to his constituents, gave it as his opinion that the English Government ought to urge the raising of the American blockade, and that England and France should now consider the expediency of recognizing the Southern Confederacy--This opinion elicited cheers and some hisses. The financial depression continues in Paris, and there had been some agitation, owing to an advance in the price of read.
by the society, and therefore all payments were voluntary, and not the result of a legal agreement, and if the trustees did not collect the full amount of the salary, there was no legal manner of collecting the balance. The court decided in favor of the trustees and against the clergyman. The Queen's Messenger En Route home. The Quebec Chronicle, of Tuesday, says: "Mr. Seymour, the Queen's messenger, who has been to Washington, arrived here yesterday morning. We believe Captain Lindsey, R. N., who has been staving in Quebec for some time, will leave for England to-day and carry with him dispatches for the British Government. The Londonderry Guardian tells us the Anglo-Saxon was detained a day on her last outward trip, to receive an immense quantity of telegraphic cypher for Lord Lyons." Desertions from Canada. Two privates in the One Hundredth Regiment, stationed at Toronto, Canada, undertook to desert on Thursday, by crossing to Rochester in a sail boat.
sion. In the House, Mr. Thomas offered the following resolution: "Resolved by the General Assembly of the Commonwealth of Kentucky, That the thanks of this General Assembly are hereby tendered to the loyal and brave men of Kentucky who have volunteered to aid and assist the Government of the United States in expelling the invaders from our soil." This resolution was adopted — yeas 69, nays 11--Messrs. Ash, Burns, Bush, Chambers, Edmunds, Gardner, Garrett, Hampton, Johnson, Lindsey, and Murphy voting in the negative. These gentlemen have steadily voted upon every proposition as if they were the representatives of the Southern Confederacy. This evidence of sympathy for treason created astonishment and indignation. Richard T. Jacob, the bold and fearless member from Oldham county, offered the following resolution, which, under the rules of the House, was referred to the appropriate committee: "Resolved, That a select committee be instructed to inquire why gentl
ombinations and other dispositions suited to the now pressing exigency. The movement of the right and centre, already begun by Jones and Longstreet, was at once countermanded with the sanction of General Johnston, and we arranged to meet the enemy on the field upon which he had chosen to give us battle. Under these circumstances our reserves, not already in movement, were immediately ordered up to support our left flank — namely, Hothles's two regiments and battery of artillery, under Captain Lindsey walker, of six guns, and Earley's brigade. Two regiments from Bonham's brigade, with Kemper's four six pounders, were also called for, and with the sanction of General Johnston, Generals Ewell, Jones, (D. R.,) Longstreet, and Bonham, were directed to make a demonstration to their several fronts to retain and engross the enemy's reserves and forces on their flank, and at and around Centreville. Previously, our respective Chiefs of Staff--Major Rhett and Colonel Jordan--had been left at
The Daily Dispatch: May 30, 1862., [Electronic resource], Vicksburgspirit of the Mississippians. (search)
plies of the civil and military authorities of vicksburg to the insolent demand of the commander of the Federal fleet. It will be seen that they don't know how to surrender a city, and refuse to be taught the process. The first note is from Mayor Lindsey, and essed to Phillip Lee, commanding Advance Naval Division, U. S. N. Your communication of this date; addressed to "the authorities at Vicksburg," has been delivered to me. In reply, I will state to you that, so far as the municipal aen received. In regard to the surrender of the defences, I have to reply, that, having been ordered here to hold these defences, it is my intention, to do so as long as it is in my power. Commodore Lee returned the subjoined answer to Mayor Lindsey's communications: Sir: I have to acknowledge the receipt of your communication of yesterday evening, and in reply have to state that my communication of yesterday, in relation to the removal of the women and children, was for the purpose
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