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Alumni Spotlight: Emilio Galan Barrett, The Honors College
Miscellaneous letters, notes, and documents of officers and soldiers in the U.S. Army, centering on the period of the Civil War. Letters of the Civil War discuss camp life; recruitment and conscription, health conditions, weather, food, picket duty, and fraternization with the enemy; chaplains' duties and religious services; prisoner exchanges; treatment of Federal prisoners at Libby Prison, Richmond (Virginia), and at Confederate Military Prison, Charleston (South Carolina); transportation of Confederate prisoners from Point Lookout (Maryland) to Fort Delaware on the Delaware Bay; the election of 1864; Congress and various senators; reinforcements for General Truman Seymour; areas passed through; various regiments and officers; skirmishes and raids; and various battles, including first Manassas, Cheat Mountain, Pine Mountain (Georgia), Chickamauga, Chattanooga, Petersburg, Cedar Creek (Virginia), and Atlanta. Also included are a history of the military career of Captain Henry James; a document entitled Principal Claims of Maj. Gen. E. O. Keyes for Restoration; a letter, 1866, of General William Babcock Hazen to General Adam Badeau disagreeing with the account of the Chattanooga campaign in Badeau's book; and a speech, 1902, in honor of Union soldiers killed during the war. Other papers include an anonymous letter to the officers of the Continental Army about an order; a letter, 1847, about the Mexican War; letter, 1854, describing life at Jefferson Barracks, Missouri, troubles with the Sioux Indians, and a projected expedition against the Sioux; letter complaining of treatment for an infraction of army regulations; letter, 1849, concerning a military escort for the shipment of supplies to Kansas; letter, 1903, regarding property owned by the Catholic Church on the Philippine Islands; several letters from soldiers in France during World War I discussing camp and trench life, immunization, pay and promotions, German reparations, American Negro soldiers, troop movements, souvenirs, commodity prices, and the adoption of French orphans by American squadrons; and a letter, 1941, of a pilot in the U.S. Army Air Corps describing his experiences, assessing the military and political situation, and stating his belief that the Japanese would not go to war.
Civil War letters from Rose (O'Neal) Greenhow (d. 1864), agent and spy in the Confederate service to Alexander Robinson Boteler and Jefferson Davis reporting on the progress of her work. Included are comments on the defenses and bombardment of Charleston, South Carolina, in July, 1863, the fall of Vicksburg, 1863; her mission to Europe, including interviews with Napoleon III and Nicholas Patrick Stephen, Cardinal Wiseman; a conversation with Frank Vizetelly; the question of recognition of the Confederate States of America by France and Spain; and the position of James Murray Mason. A clipping, 1952, from the New Hanover Record & Advertiser, Wilmington, North Carolina, concerns the honored dead in the Oakdale Cemetery in Wilmington, among whom is Rose Greenhow.
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Political and military correspondence of George Townshend, First Marquis Townshend (1724-1807), British army officer and lord lieutenant of Ireland, 1767-1772. Many of the letters concern military and political appointments. Other correspondence discusses the election at Tamworth and the candidacy of Lord Villiers in 1756; parliamentary elections at York in 1768; an agreement among Lord Townshend, Lord Weymouth, and Simon Luttrell whereby Luttrell was given the seat for Weobley in the House of Commons; a conversation with Theobald Taafe describing an intrigue conducted by Charles Townshend (d. 1767), Lord Townshend's brother and British statesman, for an alteration of the cabinet; the resignation of Lord Grafton as first lord of the treasury and its possible effects on the administration of Lord North; efforts to get Denham Jephson to adhere to the government party in Dublin; various matters relating to Townshend's administration in Ireland; government rejection of proposed Irish legislation on distilleries and on a bounty for coastal trade in corn; the King's approval of Townshend's administration in Ireland; staffing difficulties with generals in the Irish service; the Irish fortification policy; the activities of Lord Bute, 1771; possible changes in the cabinet, 1771; the condition of the infantry and the cavalry, 1771; Townshend's recall and the transfer of administration to Lord Harcourt; difficulties at Trinity College, 1775; investigation of the defenses at Portsmouth and Plymouth, 1785; news from France, 1790; imminent dissolution of Parliament, 1790; the proposed Corn Bill, 1791; conditions of the barracks and costs involved for new ones, 1796; prospects for Irish acceptance of a union with Britain, 1800; construction problems at Sheernesswells, Kent, England; the position of Thomas Hyde Page as advisor to Lord Cornwallis on the improvement of Dublin harbor and inland navigation; and the King's commendation of measures recommended by Townshend for public security.
Miscellaneous letters, orders, receipts, and lists relating to the U.S. Navy including letter fragment, 1818, regarding merchant vessels and trade with Peru; letter, 1821, concerning pay for the crew of the Columbus; letter, 1829, discussing life aboard the U.S.S. Delaware and describing the U.S.S. Lexington; letter, 1838, discussing the Black Hawk purchase; letter, 1857, granting land at Annapolis, Maryland, to the United States; letter, 1862, describing blockading duty off Charleston, South Carolina, and the squadron there; letter, 1863, protesting depredations committed by the crew of the U.S.S. Volunteer at the plantation of J. C. Barrow; letter, 1863, from Admiral Joseph Adams Smith describing the activities of the U.S.S. Kearsarge during its pursuit of the C.S.S. Alabama, and the Azores and its inhabitants; a list, 1864, of prizes captured by the U.S. Navy during the Civil War; poem written in honor of the U.S.S. Cumberland, sunk during the Civil War; and an order, 1919, concerning the appropriate length for sailors' hair.
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Papers of Arthur Wellesley, First Duke of Wellington (1769-1852), British army officer and commander-in-chief, and member of Parliament. Much of the correspondence pertains to routine social, personal, and army matters. Correspondence also discusses Wellington's acceptance of the command of the army; a conversation with Lord Anglesey, 1827, concerning political matters; his resignation of the command of the army; political sentiment in 1831; his views on the conduct of political affairs by the “middling and lower classes” ; an offer to subscribe money to help the church in Ireland; his political intentions in 1836; his ideas on the construction of the defenses of Hong Kong; a plan by the Marquess of Londonderry to question the government on its policy of limiting enlistments in the army; Oxford University; his talk in the House of Lords, 1838; his policy of refusal to intervene in the policies and patronage of the army after his resignation; and his refusal to submit a petition relating to railroads. A letter, 1819, from the Duchess of Wellington concerns the murder of the Duc de Berry and her anxiety for Wellington's safety. A letter, 1832, from Wellington's brother, Henry Wellesley, First Baron Cowley, diplomat, to Neumann, probably Baron Philipp van Neumann, official in the Austrian embassy in London, discusses Wellington's report to the King that he is unable to form a government, expectations concerning the passage of the Reform Bill, and the probability that the Whigs will have to offer concessions. There are also clippings pertaining to Wellington.
Political correspondence of George Frederick Samuel Robinson, First Marquis of Ripon (1827-1909), British statesman, secretary for war, 1863-1866, secretary for India, 1866, lord president of the council, 1868-1873, governor general of India, 1880-1884, first lord of the admiralty, 1886, colonial secretary, 1892-1895, and lord privy seal, 1905-1908. Included are a printed letter, 1855, from Ferdinand de Lesseps concerning the proposed Suez Canal; letters, 1856-1858, from American journalist William Henry Hurlbert commenting on AngloAmerican relations, the political situation in the United States, the slave states and the slave trade, the cotton trade, Cuba, and Central America; letters, 1856, from British journalist Thornton Hunt discussing Anglo-American relations, Central America, and recruitment in the United States for the Crimean War, letters, 1858, from Lieutenant Colonel Bertie Edward Murray Gordon describing the Ionian Islands and the British administration there; letter, 1860, from Attorney General Richard Bethell returning a minute on the purchase of land for defense purposes; letter, 1862, from Colonel William F. D. Jervois commenting upon the defenses at Corfu in the Ionian Islands, and a memorandum and map, 1863, on the demolition of fortifications there; copies of letters, 1863, from Charles George Gordon regarding military operations in China during the Taiping Rebellion; correspondence, 1864, between Lord Ripon and George William Frederick Charles, Second Duke of Cambridge, discussing the fighting of Austria and Prussia with Denmark over the duchies of Schleswig and Holstein, weaknesses in the strength of the British Army and proposed reductions, the campaign in New Zealand against the Maoris and weapons considered for use against them, officer promotion procedure, disagreement between Cambridge and Sir Hugh Rose, commander in chief in India, the role of Stephen C. Denison, deputy judge advocate general, in the court martial of Colonel Crawley, and the desirability of keeping the headquarters of the North American Command at Montreal; letter, 1864, from Lord Palmerston commenting upon troop reductions and their relation to the Danish crisis; letter 1870, from Lord Dufferin pertaining to tenant-right in Ireland and the collection of arrears; letter, 1871, from Harriet Martineau objecting to the treatment of women under the Contagious Diseases Act of 1869; letter, 1873, from Lord Kimberley concerning his views on the resignations of himself and other members of the cabinet; letter, 1874, from William E. Gladstone explaining his objections to Lord Ripon's conversion to Catholicism; letter, 1892, from General George S. White reporting on conditions in Baluchistan, relations with Afghanistan, the late Sir Robert Sandeman, and Algernon Durand; letter, 1892, from the Catholic Archbishop of Westminster concerning the establishment of commercial education; letter, 1892, from Cecil Rhodes dealing with relations with the Transvaal, including the Swaziland problem; letter, 1893, from Lord Derby, governor general of Canada, relating to the prospects for tariff reform; personal letter, 1893, from exiled Empress Eugenie; letter, 1896, from Herbert Asquith discussing relations between Lord Rosebery and John Morley, and the leadership of the Liberal Party; letter, 1906, from Lord Crewe commenting upon the Education Bill as it concerned the appointment of teachers of a particular creed. letter, 1907, from Lord Northbourne regarding his political views and the state of political parties in Britain; letters, 1907, from Winston Churchill thanking Lord Ripon for his support; and letter from James Anthony Froude appealing in behalf of inventor William Ellis Metford and his percussion rifle bullet.
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10,000 Famous Freemasons by William R. Denslow - …
Among the correspondents are the following: Henry Abbey, Oscar Pay Adams, Henry Mills Alden, Alfred Aldrich, Alfred Proctor Aldrich, Charles Aldrich, Willis Boyd Allen, Isaac W. Avery, John Kendrick Bangs, Waitman T. W. Barbe, Joseph Walker Barnwell, Charlotte F. Bates, Archibald John Battle, Charles Joseph Bayne, P. G. T. Beauregard, James Berry Bensel, Richard Doddridge Blackmore, Willis H. Bocock, Edward William Bok, G. H. Booker, Mary Louise Booth, Eugene Cunningham Branson, Herbert H. Brown, William Hand Browne, Edward Livermore Burlingame, Hezekiah Butterworth, George Henry Calvert, Esther Bernon Carpenter, Fred Hayden Carruth, Edward Ross Champlin, Essie B. Cheesborough, Kate Upson Clark, Richard H. Clark, Jennie Thornley Clarke, Charles Jones Colcock, Jr., Charles Washington Coleman, Jr., Thomas Stephens Collier, Wilkie Collins, John Esten Cooke, William Wilson Corcoran, John Blaisdell Corliss, Dinah Maria (Mulock) Craik, Forrest Crissey, Sumner Archibald Cunningham, Richard Henry Dana, Jefferson Davis, Charles Force Deems, Edward Denham, Eugene Lemoine Didier, Mary B. Dodge, Mary Elizabeth Mapes Dodge, Julia Caroline (Ripley) Dorr, John Thomas Duffield, Harry Stillwell Edwards, Hugo Erichsen, Clarence Fairfield, Edgar Fawcett, Frances Christine Fisher, Henry Lynden Flash, Henry Allen Ford, Thomas B. Ford, Frank Foxcroft, Daniel Frohman, Rose W. Fry, McDonald Furman, W. D. Gaillard, Charles Etienne Arthur Gayarre, Thomas R. Gibson, Jeannette Leonard Gilder, Basil Lanneau Gildersleeve, Lawrence Gilman, John Brown Gordon, William Thomas Hale, H. G. C. Hallock, Henry Elliott Harman, Joseph Wesley Harper, Jr., Julian LaRose Harris, Carter Henry Harrison, Jr., Caskie Harrison, James Albert Harrison, Julian Hawthorne, Mary M. M. Hayne, Robert Young Hayne, William Hamilton Hayne, Atticus G. Haywood, Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Maxwell Hill, Carl Holliday, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Hamilton Holt, James Barron Hope, Charles William Hubner, Alfred Huger, Gaillard Hunt, Benjamin Franklin Hutchinson, Andrew Jackson, Florence Barclay Jackson, Henry Rootes Jackson, John G. James, Theodore Dehon Jervey, Charles Colcock Jones, Jr., Elizabeth Jordan, Charles William Kent, Annie (Chambers) Bradford Ketchum, Edward Smith King, Norman Goree Kittrell, Richard Wilson Knott, Cornelius Kollock, Clifford Anderson Lanier, Henry Wysham Lanier, Sidney Lanier, Hugh Swinton Legare, Ludwig Lewisohn, Andrew Adgate Lipscomb, Henry W. Longfellow, Daniel Lathrop, Newell Lovejoy, Hamilton Wright Mabie, Justin McCarthy, James Thompson McCleary, Annie (Russell) Marble, Donald Robert Perry Marquis, Wightman Fletcher Melton, Middleton Michel, Richard Fraser Michel, Edwin Mims, William Henry Milburn, Will Seymour Monroe, John Torrey Morse, Jr., Harrison Smith Morris, Montrose Jonas Moses, Charles Wells Moulton, John Albert Murphy, Margaret M. Osgood, Thomas Nelson Page, Walter Hines Page, Franklin Verzelius Newton Painter, Benjamin Morgan Palmer, Samuel Minturn Peck, John Herbert Phillips, John James Piatt, Joseph Daniel Pope, Francis Peyre Porcher, Thomas Edward Potterton, Harriet Waters Preston, Margaret (Junkie) Preston, Charles Todd Quintard, Marion Calhoun Legare Reeves, Charles Francis Richardson, Annie Simms Roach, Edward Payson Roe, Charles Hunter Ross, Dante Gabriel Rossetti, Adelaide Louise Rouse, Francis S. Saltus, Clinton Scollard, Whitmarsh Benjamin Seabrook, John Conrad Seegers, Jr., J. F. Simmons, William Gilmore Simms, James Marion Sims, Orlando Jay Smith, M. A. Snowden, Yates Snowden, Henry Martin Soper, Caroline (Abbot) Stanley, Frank Lebby Stanton, Arthur Stedman, Edmund Clarence Stedman, Alexander H. Stephens, Frank Lincoln Stevens, Henry Jerome Stockard, Elizabeth Drew (Barstow) Stoddard, Richard Henry Stoddard, Frederick Abbott Stokes, Algernon Charles Swinburne, James Maurice Thompson, John Reuben Thompson, Waddy Thompson, Jr., Henry Timrod, Richard Handfield Titherington, William Peterfield Trent, Alexander Troy, Henry Clay Trumbull, Eleanor Tully, Richard Walton Tully, Hanford D. D. Twiggs, Moses Coit Tyler, James Albert Waldron, Anna Lydia Ward, William Haynes Ward, Charles Dudley Warner, Thomas Edward Watson, George Armstrong Wauchope, John Langdon Weber, William Lander Weber, Edwin Percy Whipple, Louise Clark Whitelock, John Greenleaf Whittier, Frances Elizabeth Caroline Willard, Walter Williams, Richard Hooker Wilmer, Gilbert Lord Wilson, James Ridout Winchester, Owen Wister, and Constance Fenimore Woolson.
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