Andrew Jackson Aistrop (22 Jan. 1832-1863)

A. J. Aistrop was a son of Lorenzo D. Aistrop (1812-1838), a slave trader of Nelson County, Virginia, and his wife, Sarah E. Woody (b. ca. 1810). Lorenzo, the father, died at the age of 26 while on a trading trip to Mississippi. (Nelson County Chancery Records)

A. J. attended the University of Virginia in session 29 (1852-1853) and studied law. (While at U.Va. his guardian was his older brother, Edward P. Aistrop.) He established a law practice in the Nelson county seat, Lovingston. In 1856, he married Nicy Digges. They had three children, Andrew, Lorenzo Dow, and Bettie E. Aistrop.

When the Civil War broke out, A. J. enlisted in Capt. Spencer’s Company, Col. Porter’s Brigade, Genl. J. R. Anderson’s Division, CSA. He “died in Nelson Co. in Spring of 1863 from Typhoid Fever contracted while mail carrier for the camp at Richmond.” (Nicey A. Aistrop, Act of 1888 Pension Applications)

[Note: A. J. Aistrop’s birth date is from the U.Va. Matriculation Books. I should also note that there is another Andrew Jackson Aistrop living in Washington County, Va. about this same time, and the two men are sometimes confused in the records. —JLC]

References:

  • Ancestry.com. 1850-1880 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc.
  • Hudson, B. W. Hudson-Wine Families. [database online] c2001. http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/h/u/d/Barbara-Wine-Hudson/index.html
  • Nelson County (Va.) Chancery Causes, 1808-1912. Edward P. Aistrop v. Hardin Perkins etc. Case no. 1870-035. Local Government Records Collection, Nelson County Court Records. The Library of Virginia, Richmond, Virginia.
  • Nelson County (Va.) Chancery Causes, 1808-1912. Executor of Lorenzo D. Aistrop v. Sarah Aistrop, widow, etc. Case no. 1845-015. Local Government Records Collection, Nelson County Court Records. The Library of Virginia, Richmond, Virginia.
  • Nelson County (Va.) Chancery Causes, 1808-1912. Samuel R. Daniel v. A. J. Aistrop, etc. Case no. 1882-031. Local Government Records Collection, Nelson County Court Records. The Library of Virginia, Richmond, Virginia.
  • “Nicey A. Astrop.” Act of 1888 Pension Applications. United States Government. http://interactive.ancestry.com/1677/31867_B034253-00306/511890
  • University of Virginia Matriculation Books, 1825-1904, Accession #RG-14/4/2.041, Special Collections Dept., University of Virginia Library, Charlottesville, Va.
  • “Virginia, Marriages, 1785-1940,” index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/XRZG-P5G : accessed 15 Apr 2014), Lorenzo D. Aistrop and Sarah Woody, 12 Feb 1828; citing Nelson County, Virginia, reference 24; FHL microfilm 32734.
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Frederick W. Meerbach (17 Jan. 1814-ca. 1893)

This bio is a bit unusual in that, because F. W. Meerbach left so few factual records of his life, we are forced to make educated guesses based on the little evidence we have. It is very tantalizing to look at the bits and pieces.

Salisbury, Rowan County, North Carolina (1835-1836)

Born in 1814 in Germany, F. W. Meerbach apparently arrived in the United States at New York City sometime before August 1835; in an advertisement in the Carolina Watchman (Salisbury, NC), his patrons state, “We take much pleasure in bearing testimony to the good character, and professional qualifications of Mr. Meerbach. Mr. M. is a German professor of Music, but is now recently from the City of New York…” (Carolina Watchman, 13 Aug. 1835) In this series of advertisements, he states, “The Subscriber respectfully informs the public that he has, by engagement, located himself in Salisbury as a Teacher of Music. He will give instruction in the Piano, the Guitar, & in Singing.” (Carolina Watchman, 13 Aug. 1835) The advertisements cease after October 1836. (Carolina Watchman, 15 Oct. 1836) Meerbach appears for the last time in a list of people for whom letters are waiting for pickup at the Salisbury, NC post office on 1 Apr. 1837. (Carolina Watchman, 22 Apr., 1837)

Charlottesville, Virginia (1839-1844)

Though he was apparently already trained as a musician and teacher, Meerbach enrolled at the University of Virginia in sessions 16-17 (1839-1841). Oddly enough, he was enrolled in Chemistry, Anatomy & Surgery, and Medicine. Meerbach advertised that he would offer music lessons in the Charlottesville, VA area starting 1 Apr. 1841. Much of the text appears copied from the advertisements in the Carolina Watchman of 1835-1836. There are letters of recommendation attached to this advertisement, from Professors C. Bonnycastle and J. L. Cabell at the University of Virginia, as well as Wm. C. and Alexander Rives, Mann Page, John P. Hill, and Thomas W. Meriwether. (Jeffersonian Republican, 17 June 1841) These professors were professors of Mathematics and of Anatomy and Surgery, not Music.

He is also mentioned in the Genealogy of the Page family in Virginia: “It was about this time [1843-1844] that F. W. Meerbach, a famous German pianist, gave music lessons to young ladies in the neighborhood.” Apparently he taught at a school in 1843-1844 which was supported by parents in the Keswick area of Albemarle County. (Page, p.132-134) Meerbach may have been the teacher of the music lessons mentioned in the diary of Anne Kinloch Meriwether, the fifteen-year-old daughter of Thomas Warner Meriwether. (Brydon)

Sarah Ann (Rice) Pryor, in her reminiscences of her childhood living in the Albemarle area with her aunt and uncle, Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Pleasants Hargrave, gives a more detailed description of Meerbach:

“My love of music and desire to excel in it made me patient under the eccentric itinerant music teacher, the one pioneer apostle of classic music in all of Virginia… (p.47)

“The music teacher deserves more than a passing notice. He was unique. Mr. William C. Rives found him somewhere in France, and promised him a large salary if he would come to America, live near or in Charlottesville, and teach his daughter Amélie. He was the incarnation of thriftlessness; with no polish of manner, no idea of business, or order, or of the necessity of paying a debt, but he was also the incarnation of music! My uncle again and again satisfied the sheriff and released him from bonds. Finally, he would not appear in town at all by day-light, and often arrived at midnight for my lesson. … He owed money all over town which he had not the faintest intention of ever paying. … But with all this, we prized him above rubies. He was a brilliant pianist, a great genius; had studied with Liszt, early appreciated Chopin, adored Beethoven. (p.49)

“Of course he lost his scholars. At last only Amélie Rives, Jane Page, Eliza Meriwether, and myself remained. We had to make up his salary among us. (p.51)”

Richmond, Virginia (1850-1856) 

In the 1850 U.S. Census, Frederick W. Meerbach (age 36) was living in Richmond, VA. The record states his profession was “musician” and his birthplace was Germany.

Southern Female Institute, which moved from Fredericksburg, VA to Richmond in 1853 (The Daily Dispatch, 05 Aug. 1853), lists F. W. Meerbach in its Music Dept. (The Daily Dispatch, 09 Aug. 1855) I could find no mention of his name after the 1855-1856 school year, so it appears that he was employed in the Institute for only one year.

Several people who knew Meerbach stated that he was a gifted composer. It was about this period that he wrote the four pieces that are held by the Library of Congress in its Music for the Nation collection:

  • Julia grand polka,” op.3 (1849), “composed and respectfully dedicated to Mr. Thomas Bolling”;
  • Souvenir de Castle Hill”: grand valse pour le piano, op. 4 (1849), “à Mademoiselle Amelie Luise Rives”;
  • Impromptu waltz,” (1852), “To Miss Rosa Bayly, of Richmond, Va.”; and
  • Elfin polka,” (1852), “composed and dedicated to Miss Roberta Taylor of Georgia.”

Also in 1852, Meerbach published a piece called “Dedication (Widmung), song from the German of Rückert, composed by Robert Schuman, translated by B. Gildersleeve (of Richmond, Va.), and arranged by F. W. Meerbach.” (Music from the Library of Congress websites, American Memory and the Library of Congress home page, http://www.loc.gov/ .)

Boston, Massachusetts (1856-1860)

Meerbach began advertising his music teaching skills in the Boston, MA area in October 1857. “F. W. Meerbach begs leaves [sic] to state to the citizens of Boston and Roxbury that he is prepared to give instruction in Piano-Forte playing to small classes.… For further information apply to Mr. M. at his residence, Ionic Hall, Roxbury…” (Dwight’s Journal of Music, 24 Oct. 1857) Again his advertisements bear a great resemblance to those in the Carolina Watchman and the Jeffersonian Republican. This ad ran through March 1858.

Also, in Boston, F. W. Meerbach had a family; the 1860 U.S. Census lists F. W. Meerbach, teacher of music (age 47; born in Germany) living in West Roxbury, Norfolk County, Massachusetts, with Huldah P. Meerbach (age 25), and children Jane A. and Teresa M. Meerbach. Huldah’s parents were David Baker, of Dennis, MA, and his wife, Sally (Chase) Baker.  However, I can find no marriage certificate for Frederick and Huldah. The two children are Jane Abby Meerbach, the eldest, born 22 Apr. 1857—thus requiring Meerbach’s presence in West Roxbury no later than August 1856—and Maria Theresa Meerbach, born 17 Jul 1859. (“Massachusetts, Births and Christenings, 1639-1915”)

On 12 Sep. 1866, Huldah P. Meerbach married Charles E. Read. (“Massachusetts, Marriages, 1695-1910″) In the 1870 U.S. Census, Charles E. and Huldah Reed are living in Norfolk, MA with their three children, Jennie A. Baker (age 13), Maria T. Baker (age 10), and Charles E. Reed (age 1). We know that Frederick is teaching music into the 1890s, so he did not die and make Huldah a widow. It is possible they were divorced before he left. But it is also possible that Frederick and Huldah were never married, especially as the children were listed with their mother’s birth name of “Baker” in the 1870 census, and that Frederick simply left the area about 1862, as seemed to be his habit throughout his life.

Nyack, Rockland County, New York (1862-?)

In March 1862, F. W. Meerbach got a job as the head of the Music Department at Rockland Female Institute in Nyack, New York.  A newspaper article about a lecture given by Prof. Meerbach said, “Professor Meerbach, who has recently been installed in charge of the Musical Department at the Institute, already enjoys a well-earned fame, not only as a performer and teacher, but also as a Composer. In the musical world his name is as familiar as a household word, and some of the concerts given in our large cities have derived their success chiefly from the inspirations of his genius.” (Rockland County Journal, March 8 1862) By July 1864, he was no longer in that position. (Rockland County Journal, 6 Aug. 1864)

Baltimore, Maryland (1879?-1893?)

F. W. Meerbach first appears in the Baltimore city directories in 1880 and disappears after the 1893 volume. He may have been a teacher at the Baltimore Female College there. In 1879 he appears in the German-language newspaper of Baltimore as a juror in the city court session. (Der deutsche Correspondent, 13 June 1879)

And with that, Frederick W. Meerbach seems to disappear from the record.

[Note: Meerbach’s birth date is from the U.Va. Matriculation Books, session 17.—JLC]

References:

  • Ancestry.com, 1850-1900 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc.
  • Baltimore, Maryland, City Directory, 1880-1893, in Ancestry.com. U.S. City Directories, 1821-1989 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2011.
  • Brydon, Anne Page. “A Small Diary of 1845: Anne Kinloch Meriwether.” Magazine of Albemarle County History, 1975 (v.33) & 1976 (v.34). Commentary in the online version of this article by Sharon Pike. < http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~tmsirecords/diaryannekinlockmeriwether.html>
  • “Classes in Piano-Forte Playing,” Dwight’s Journal of Music (Boston, MA), 24 Oct. 1857, p. 239; 27 Mar. 1858, p.414.
  • “Correspondence of the Dispatch,” The daily dispatch. (Richmond [Va.]), 05 Aug. 1853, p.1. Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers. Lib. of Congress. <http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024738/1853-08-05/ed-1/seq-1/>
  • “Die Geschworene des stadtgerichts,” Der deutsche Correspondent. (Baltimore, Md.), 13 June 1879. Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers. Lib. of Congress. <http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045081/1879-06-13/ed-1/seq-4/>
  • Library of Congress (www.loc.gov) and The Library of Congress American Memory (http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/index.html)
  • “A list of letters remaining in the Post Office at Salisbury, North Carolina, on the first day of April, 1837,” Carolina Watchman (Salisbury, NC), 22 Apr. 1837, p.1, in North Carolina Digital Collections, http://digital.ncdcr.gov/
  • “Massachusetts, Births and Christenings, 1639-1915″, index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/FHG8-CVL : accessed 10 Mar 2014), Maria Theresa Meerbach, 17 Jul 1859.
  • “Massachusetts, Births, 1841-1915″, index and images, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/FXCG-2DH : accessed 10 Mar 2014), Jane Abby Meerbach, 1857.
  • “Massachusetts, Marriages, 1695-1910″, index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/FH39-6M6 : accessed 10 Mar 2014), Charles E. Read and Huldah P. Meerbach, 12 Sep 1866.
  • “Music School,” Carolina Watchman (Salisbury, NC), 13 Aug. 1835, p.4 (Newspapers.com); and 15 Oct. 1836, p. 1, in North Carolina Digital Collections, http://digital.ncdcr.gov/
  • Page, Richard Channing Moore. Genealogy of the Page family in Virginia. 2nd ed. New York, 1893.
  • “Professor Meerbach.”  Rockland County Journal (NY), March 8 1862, p.2 http://news.hrvh.org/cgi-bin/newshrvh?a=d&d=rocklandctyjournal18620308.2.8&
  • Pryor, Sarah Agnes Rice. My day; reminiscences of a long life. New York, 1909.
  • “Rockland Female Institute,” Rockland County Journal (NY), 6 Aug. 1864, p. 2. < http://news.hrvh.org/cgi-bin/newshrvh?a=d&cl=search&d=rocklandctyjournal18640806.2.17 >
  • Schele de Vere, Maximilian. Students of the University of Virginia; a semi-centennial catalogue. Baltimore, MD, 1878.
  • “Southern Female Institute,” The daily dispatch. (Richmond [Va.]), 9 Aug. 1855 & 15 Aug. 1855.
  • “The Subscriber informs the citizens of Albemarle that he shall continue to instruct in music in Charlottesville and its vicinity,” Jeffersonian Republican (Charlottesville, VA), 17 Jun. 1841, p.4. <virginiachronicle.com/cgi-bin/virginia?a=d&d=JR18410617.1.4>
  • University of Virginia Matriculation Books, 1825-1904, Accession #RG-14/4/2.041, Special Collections Dept., University of Virginia Library, Charlottesville, Va.

 

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George R. Turpin (13 Aug. 1832-6 Aug. 1858)

George R. Turpin was the son of George William Turpin (1808-15 Apr. 1854), a Charlottesville, Virginia, hotelkeeper, and his wife, Malinda Bennett Dickerson (1810-5 Feb. 1855). The boarding house was located in Cabell House on Main Street, but doesn’t seem to have been one of the University hotels (boarding houses that were contracted by the University to house its students) at that time, since the residents listed in the 1850 U.S. Census included a Baptist minister, a physician, a retired merchant, a lawyer, and a saddler, but only one student, a young man named Kerr. (1850 U.S. Census)

George R. attended the University of Virginia in session 29 (1852-1853), where he was enrolled in Chemistry, Medicine, Physiology and Surgery, and Anatomy. His greatest claim to fame was that he was shot by John S. Mosby, later a famous Confederate colonel. Mosby was, in 1853, a third-year student, about 19 years old, and of a slight build. George Turpin was a first-year student, a large youth of about a year older, and was described as a “bully.” After some perceived slight, Turpin threatened Mosby, and swore to eat him “blood raw.” Rather than try to avoid Turpin, Mosby loaded a pepper-box pistol, and went to his mathematics tutoring session. When he return to his lodgings, Mosby wrote, Turpin came to his (Mosby’s) boarding house where, not waiting for Turpin to make his move, Mosby shot him in the throat. Though it was a serious wound, Turpin did not die as expected. Mosby was expelled from the University, and later convicted in court of unlawful wounding. He served a year in jail, during which time he studied the law. (Mosby)

Sometime after 1853—probably after 1855, when their mother died—George R. Turpin and several of his brothers and sisters moved to Newbern, in Greene County, Alabama. (Jeffersonian Republican) He died there at the age of 25. In the 1860 U.S. Census, three of his siblings were living in Newtown, Alabama, and two were living in Scotts, in Perry County.

[I should note that in addition to the Charlottesville Turpins--who originally came from Chesterfield, Virginia--there was also a Bedford County, Virginia, Turpin family, headed by a different George Turpin. In that family there is a son, also George R. Turpin, born in 1832, who died in Janes Creek, Arkansas in 1910. This George R. and the George R. who is the subject of this essay are often confused in the records. In addition, in the Newbern (Alabama) Cemetery, there is the grave of a Malinda Bennett Turpin, who died 30 Nov. 1872 at 5 days old. This Malinda is often confused with Malinda Bennett Dickerson Turpin, the mother of George R. Turpin of Charlottesville.

The birth date of George R. Turpin of Charlottesville in this essay is from the UVa Matriculation Books. His death date is from his obituary in the Jeffersonian Republican.—JLC]

References:

  • Ancestry.com. 1850-1860 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc.
  • “Died [George R. Turpin].” Jeffersonian Republican (Charlottesville, VA), 16 Sep. 1858.
  • Mosby, John S. The memoirs of Colonel John S. Mosby. Boston, MA, 1917.
  • Rech, Susan. “Barnett Rech Families May 2012.” [database online] http://trees.ancestry.com/tree/41871632/person/19689623900?ssrc=
  • University of Virginia Matriculation Books, 1825-1904, Accession #RG-14/4/2.041, Special Collections Dept., University of Virginia Library, Charlottesville, Va.
  • “Virginia, Deaths and Burials, 1853-1912,” index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/X5RL-VQ2 : accessed 08 Jan 2014), Malinda Turpin, 1810.
  • “Virginia, Deaths and Burials, 1853-1912,” index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/X5RL-N4R : accessed 08 Jan 2014), George W. Turpin, 1809.
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Franklin Anderson (10 Jan. 1839-15 Oct. 1864)

Franklin Anderson was born in South Carolina. He was the son of Dr. Richard Anderson (1796-1861), and his wife, Abby Halstead Coble (1790-1851) of Newark, NJ. Dr. Richard Anderson was a son of Col. Richard Anderson (1752-1835), who fought in the American Revolution. The family moved to Brookville, Maryland, where they lived at the time Franklin Anderson attended the University of Virginia in session 33 (1856-1857). There he studied Latin, Mathematics, and Natural Philosophy.

Franklin Anderson became a doctor, and served as an assistant surgeon in the South Carolina Volunteers, Capt. B. A. Jeter’s Company (the Macbeth Light Artillery), a unit that was organized in the summer of 1861. In April 1864, the unit was stationed at Charleston, SC. Throughout the month of October 1864, Charleston was bombarded by the Federal forces; Dr. Franklin Anderson died in that month. He is buried in Magnolia Cemetery, in Charleston, SC.

[Note: Franklin Anderson's birth date is taken from the U.Va. Matriculation books; his death date from the tombstone in Magnolia Cemetery.--JLC]

References:

  • Church of the Holy Cross, Stateburg, SC. [website] http://www.holycrossstateburg.com/
  • Heyward, Marie H., copier. Tomb Stone Inscriptions from Holy Cross Church, Stateburg, S. C.” The South Carolina Historical and Genealogical Magazine, Jan. 1929.
  • National Park Service. The Civil War: Civil War Soldiers and Sailors Database. [database online] < http://www.nps.gov/civilwar/soldiers-and-sailors-database.htm&gt;
  • South Carolina. Compiled service records of Confederate soldiers who served in organizations from the State of South Carolina. NARA 586957. Capt Jeter’s Co, Light Artillery (Macbeth Light Artillery), F. Anderson. Fold3.com.
  • Tombstone of Franklin Anderson, Magnolia Cemetery, Charleston, SC. Findagrave.com
  • University of Virginia Matriculation Books, 1825-1904, Accession #RG-14/4/2.041, Special Collections Dept., University of Virginia Library, Charlottesville, Va.
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George Wayne Anderson Jr. (5 Aug. 1839-10 Aug. 1906)

George Wayne Anderson Jr. was the son of John Wayne Anderson (1805-1866) of Savannah, Georgia, and his wife, Sarah Ann Houstoun. John Wayne Anderson was the brother of George Wayne Anderson (1796-1872), whose son, Edward Clifford Anderson, Jr. (1839-1876) also attended the University of Virginia in sessions 33-36. The Andersons owned the Lebanon Plantation near Savannah, and a lot with a residence on it on Oglethorpe Avenue in Savannah. That lot is now home to the Ballastone Inn Bed & Breakfast, a property that is on the National Register of Historic Places.

On 9 Jan. 1861, George Jr. married Katherine Hunter Berrien (1840-1916). The couple had four children: John Berrien, Frank Bartow, Katherine Berrien, and Lydia McLane Anderson.

George Jr. attended the University of Virginia in session 35 (1858-1859), where he studied Modern Languages, Moral Philosophy, and History and Literature. He enlisted in the Georgia 2nd Infantry Company (Republican Blues) on 31 May 1861, as a 2nd lieutenant, and worked his way up to major by 30 Apr. 1863. He took command of Fort McAllister on the Ogeechee River on 1 Feb. 1863, and remained in command until 13 Dec. 1864, when the fort was overtaken by Gen. Sherman’s army on its march to Savannah. (Durham) After the Civil War, George Jr. became a cotton merchant. (1870 U.S. Census)

[A slight genealogical diversion: The Andersons tended to use the same names over and over, so there are several other men in this Anderson family named George. These include Captain George Anderson (d. 1775) of Berwick, Scotland, who was the father of George Anderson (1767-1847), an alderman of Savannah in 1798, who was the father of George Wayne Anderson (1796-1872) and John Wayne Anderson.  Edward Clifford Anderson Jr. (1839-1876) had a son named George Wayne Anderson (1863-1922), who was born at Edgehill, in Albemarle County, Virginia and was also a U.Va. graduate. This man in turn had a son he named George Wayne Anderson (1896-1918), who went to U.Va.]

References:

  • Ancestry.com. 1850-1910 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc.
  • Ancestry.com. Savannah, Georgia Vital Records, 1803-1966 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2011.
  • Berrien, Dennis. The Berrien Family Genealogical Website. [database online] c2004. http://www.dennisberrien.com/index.html
  • Bulloch, Joseph Gaston Baillie. A history and genealogy of the Habersham family. Columbia, SC, 1901, p. 205-219.
  • Durham, Roger S. The Blues in Gray: the Civil War journal of William Daniel Dixon and the Republican Blues Daybook. Knoxville, TN, 2000.
  • Durham, Roger S. Guardian of Savannah: Fort McAllister, Georgia, in the Civil War and beyond. Columbia, SC, 2008, p. 105-107.
  • Guss, John Walker. Fortresses of Savannah, Georgia. Charleston, SC, 2002.
  • Historical Data Systems, comp. U.S., Civil War Soldier Records and Profiles, 1861-1865 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2009.
  • Louis, L., composer. “The Republican Blues March,” in Johns Hopkins University, Levy Sheet Music Collection, Box 084, Item 001a < https://jscholarship.library.jhu.edu/handle/1774.2/5578&gt;
  • “The Savannah Republican Blues.” New York Times, 23 Jul. 1860. http://www.nytimes.com/1860/07/23/news/savannah-republican-blues-they-visit-institutions-cruise-east-river-collations.html
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