Thomas Hines

Confederate Army officer Thomas Hines

Thomas Henry Hines was a Confederate cavalryman who was known for his spying activities during the last two years of the American Civil War. A native of Butler County, Kentucky, he initially worked as a grammar instructor, mainly at the Masonic University of La Grange, Kentucky. During the first year of the war, he served as a field officer, initiating several raids.
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Rural Rumble undercard: Dupree wins in full rounds - Reno Gazette-Journal
Google News - over 6 years
Thomas Hines unan. dec., supermiddleweight Bubba Dupree def. Albert Avina, unan. dec. cruiserweight Oscar Vasquez def. Vincente Medellin, unan. dec. super flyweight Carlos Gaytan def. Gregorio Viramontes, TKO, 1st 1:51, light heavyweight He wasn't
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Patricia DiPrete, wife of former RI governor, dies at 76 - Providence Journal
Google News - over 6 years
She was the sole child of the late Thomas Hines and Rhea (Blair) Hines, and is survived, in addition to her husband, by their seven children — Edward D. DiPrete Jr., Dennis L. DiPrete; Nancy Laurienzo; Patricia Hayden; Mary Ellen Murray;
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Valley Southwoods Freshman High School honor roll - DesMoinesRegister.com
Google News - over 6 years
Elizabeth Hada, Jaycie Hake, Madeline Hamborg, John Haney, Stephanie Hansen, Haley Harding, Grace Harper, Christina Harris, Chad Harvey, Abigail Hean, Tiffany Heeren, Mallory Heil, Madison Heilskov, Thomas Hines, Parker Hinkle, Carolyn Hoemann,
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Few Teens Participate in PE - UC Los Angeles
Google News - over 6 years
A blog in Wednesday's Los Angeles Times highlighted “Richard Neutra and the Search for Modern Architecture,” a 1982 book by Thomas Hines, UCLA professor emeritus of history and of architecture and urban design. The piece also cites Hines' most recent
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Reading LA: Thomas Hines on Richard Neutra - Los Angeles Times
Google News - over 6 years
When the architect Richard Neutra, an Austrian émigré with a thriving practice in Los Angeles, appeared on the cover of Time magazine in the summer of 1949, an image of Neutra's weathered face and flowing white hair was accompanied by this brief bit of
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Severna Park High School Announces Honor Roll - Patch.com
Google News - almost 7 years
... Troy Gassaway, Edwin Gaylord, Antonino Giacobbe, Gregory Gibson, Joseph Giles, Danielle Gleber, Victoria Grier, John Gunning, Jack Hamilton, Taylor Hancock, Marissa Hand, Claire Hanratty, Ashley Hayes, Kaitlin Hendry, Thomas Hines, Clare Hofstedt,
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Dust-Up In the Desert
NYTimes - about 16 years
At the Frank Lloyd Wright School of Architecture, learning by doing is taken to extremes. After drafting until the wee hours, students are expected for breakfast at 6:30 -- except those doing the cooking for an extended family of 40, including faculty members and guests, who might just as well stay up all night. Eric Lloyd Wright, the master's
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Robert McG. Thomas, 60, Chronicler of Unsung Lives
NYTimes - about 18 years
Robert McG. Thomas Jr., a reporter for The New York Times who extended the possibilities of the conventional obituary form, shaking the dust from one of the most neglected areas of daily journalism, died on Thursday at his family's summer home in Rehoboth Beach, Del. He was 60 and also had a home in Manhattan. The cause was abdominal cancer, said
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ANTIQUES
NYTimes - over 19 years
Antiques Get Ever Younger The definition of antiques is changing daily, and, as usual, Los Angeles sets the trends. On Oct. 25, two Los Angeles auction houses will team up for the first time to conduct a sale, ''20th-Century Decorative Arts, Fine Art and Modern Design.'' Los Angeles Modern Auctions, which since 1992 has been conducting three sales
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ARCHITECTURE VIEW; Disney Takes the Ice to the Players
NYTimes - over 23 years
DESERVEDLY IDENTIFIED WITH Los Angeles, Frank Gehry is in fact Canadian by birth, and while the fragmented forms of his buildings are often taken as symbols of a socially atomized society, Gehry is actually keen on roots. The fish form that he has used in several projects, Gehry told the historian Thomas Hines, owes something to his childhood
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THE 1992 CAMPAIGN: Florida; Where the Immediate Forecast Is Sunny for Bush but Cloudy for Democrats
NYTimes - almost 26 years
A week and a half before the primary voting, George Bush seems poised to win all the Republican delegates from Florida, the fourth largest block in the country, but the Democratic picture is much more clouded. Bill Clinton has far and away the best organization and the most money to spend among the Democrats, and the campaigns of his competitors
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ARCHITECTURE; When Modernism Kissed The Land of Golden Dreams
NYTimes - about 28 years
LEAD: In 1960 THE ARCHITECTURAL PHO-tographer Julius Shulman took a picture of a glass house perched high in the Hollywood Hills that will always be, for me, one of those singular images that sums up an entire city at a moment in time. The house is sleek and white, and its glass walls are cantilevered out over the hills; two elegantly dressed women
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Fiery Finale for an Art Deco Palace Hollywood Dreams Were Made On
NYTimes - over 28 years
LEAD: Preservationists here are wringing their hands over the destruction of the Pan Pacific Auditorium, a rare icon of a glamorous, idealized age when Hollywood was wholesome, the air was clean and a huge brown derby actually sat on top of the Brown Derby. Preservationists here are wringing their hands over the destruction of the Pan Pacific
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REBEL BELLE, DOUBLE AGENT
NYTimes - about 31 years
LEAD: CONSPIRACY OF KNAVES By Dee Brown. 392 pp. New York: Henry Holt & Company. $17.95. CONSPIRACY OF KNAVES By Dee Brown. 392 pp. New York: Henry Holt & Company. $17.95. IN two of his previous historical novels, ''Creek Mary's Blood'' and ''Killdeer Mountain,'' Dee Brown explored the anguish of white-Indian relations. ''Conspiracy of Knaves'' is
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DESIGN NOTEBOOK; . . . AND PREFABRICATED HOMES: AN IDEA THAT DIDN'T TAKE
NYTimes - over 34 years
MARCO ZANUSO, the Italian designer of the sheet metal Lambda Chair, borrowed from automobile technology to design his elegantly contoured chair of 1962. At the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in the mid-1950's, the American architects Marvin Goody and Richard Hamilton, studying the application of plastics in housing, used hull technology from
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SCHOLARS QUESTION SALE OF WRIGHT DRAWINGS
NYTimes - over 34 years
An exhibition and potential sale of 100 drawings from the archives of the Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation in Scottsdale, Ariz., which is to begin Friday, has raised questions from numerous scholars and architectural historians. They say that the sale, which is being conducted through the Max Protetch Gallery on East 57th Street, will mean that a
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ARCHITECTURE VIEW; THE MODERN CITYSCAPE NOW FINDS ROOM FOR THE PICTURESQUE
NYTimes - about 35 years
Michael Graves's Portland Building in Portland, Ore., finished last October, may not be the best building of 1982 - indeed, it is not. But its completion certainly ranks as the most compelling architectural event of the year, for the transformation of this structure from a much talked-about set of drawings into a real and rather powerful work of
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Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Thomas Hines
    FIFTIES
  • 1898
    Age 59
    Hines died in 1898 in Frankfort, and was buried in Fairview Cemetery in Bowling Green, Kentucky, in the Hines series of plots.
  • FORTIES
  • 1886
    Age 47
    After his time on the Kentucky Court of Appeals, Hines returned to practicing law in Frankfort, Kentucky. In 1886, Hines began writing a series of four articles discussing the Northwest Conspiracy for Basil W. Duke's Southern Bivouac magazine.
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  • 1879
    Age 40
    Hines was a witness to the assassination of fellow judge John Milton Elliott on March 26, 1879, while the two were leaving the Kentucky State House, by Colonel Thomas Buford, a judge from Henry County, Kentucky.
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  • THIRTIES
  • 1878
    Age 39
    Hines was elected to the Kentucky Court of Appeals in 1878 and served there until 1886.
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  • 1876
    Age 37
    In addition, a marker by the Confederate Monument of Bowling Green in Bowling Green's Fairview Cemetery says that Hines died before he could go to the dedication ceremony in 1876, when in reality he died in 1898 and is buried a few hundred feet away.
  • TWENTIES
  • 1867
    Age 28
    Hines moved to Bowling Green, Kentucky, in 1867, where many of his family lived, and practiced law there.
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  • 1866
    Age 27
    After sending his wife to Kentucky, where their first child was born, Hines began living in Memphis, Tennessee, passing the bar exam on June 12, 1866, with high honors.
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    However, knowing that Union officials in Kentucky would consider him an exception to the pardon, he remained in Canada until May 1866.
  • 1865
    Age 26
    Once U.S. President Andrew Johnson declared a pardon for most former Confederates, Hines went back to Detroit on July 20, 1865, to sign a loyalty oath to the United States.
    Two days after Lincoln's assassination, on April 16, 1865, Hines was in Detroit, Michigan, when he was mistaken for John Wilkes Booth, who was then the subject of a massive manhunt.
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    On several occasions during the war, Hines was forced to make narrow, seemingly impossible, escapes. At one point, he concealed himself in a mattress that was being used at the time; on another occasion, he was confused for the actor and assassin John Wilkes Booth, a dangerous case of mistaken identity that forced him to flee Detroit in April 1865 by holding a ferry captain at gunpoint.
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  • 1864
    Age 25
    He decided to "spirit" her from it, and on November 10, 1864, at St. Mary's Catholic Church in Covington, Kentucky, they were married, despite her father's wishes that they wait until the war was over, due to Hines' wartime activities.
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    In October 1864, Hines again went to Cincinnati, after crossing covertly through Indiana, where Union troops had again sought him.
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    However, encountering Copperhead hesitation to assist Hines and his force, and with Federal authorities apparently knowledgeable of the plot, Hines and his men were forced to flee Chicago on August 30, 1864. Many of the men thought Anderson may have been a double agent, forcing him to leave the group. A second attempt to free the Camp Douglas Confederate prisoners occurred during the United States Presidential Election of 1864, but that plan was also foiled.
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    Hines led sixty men from Toronto, Ontario, on August 25, 1864.
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    Hines thought it would be easier to enter the North from Canada and traveled there during the winter. Hines led the Northwest Conspiracy from Canada in the fall of 1864.
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    Hines went to the Confederate capital of Richmond, Virginia, after his escape in January 1864.
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  • 1863
    Age 24
    On the day of escape, November 26, 1863, Morgan switched cells with his brother, Colonel Richard Morgan.
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    In June 1863, Hines led an invasion into Indiana with 25 Confederates posing as a Union unit in pursuit of deserters.
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  • 1862
    Age 23
    Morgan recognized Hines' talents and commissioned him as a captain on June 10, 1862.
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    Gen. John Hunt Morgan, and he re-enlisted in the army as a private in the 9th Kentucky Cavalry in May 1862.
    The Guides were disbanded in January 1862 after the Confederate government of Kentucky fled Bowling Green, as Hines did not want to fight anywhere except in Kentucky.
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  • 1861
    Age 22
    On December 31, 1861, he led a successful mission to Borah's Ferry, Kentucky, to attack a Union outpost there.
    In November 1861, he was given a lieutenant's commission.
    He was the principal of its grammar school, but with the advent of the war, he joined the Confederate Army in September 1861.
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  • 1859
    Age 20
    He became an adjunct professor at the Masonic University, a school established by the Grand Lodge of Kentucky Freemasons for teaching the orphans of Kentucky Masons in La Grange in 1859.
  • CHILDHOOD
  • 1838
    Born
    Hines was born in Butler County, Kentucky, on October 8, 1838, to Judge Warren W. and Sarah Carson Hines and was raised in Warren County, Kentucky.
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Original Authors of this text are noted here.
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