Browsing named entities in William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1. You can also browse the collection for 23rd or search for 23rd in all documents.

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of Mr. Schouler, of Middlesex, the bill was ordered to be printed. Jan. 30. In the House.—The Senate Militia Bill came up in order. Mr. Durfee, of New Bedford, moved to strike out all after the enacting clause, and to substitute a bill of his own. The subject was then laid on the table, and the bill and amendment ordered to be printed. Jan. 31. In Senate.—A communication was received from the Adjutant-General, in accordance with a joint resolution of the Legislature, adopted on the 23d inst., giving the following estimates of equipping 2,000 men for active service: 2,000 overcoats, at $9 each, $18,000; 2,000 knapsacks, at $2.25 each, $4,500; 2,000 blankets, at $3 each, $6,000; camp equipage (exclusive of tents), $3,000,—total, $31,500. On motion of Mr. Schouler, of Middlesex, the communication was laid on the table, and ordered to be printed. Feb. 1. In Senate.—Mr. Whitney, of Plymouth, from the Committee on Federal Relations, reported a bill to create an emergency fund
hree officers and men voted to go to the front. The others came home, to receive a cold welcome from their friends. Those who remained proceeded to Sandy Hook, Md., where they arrived July 9, where they remained doing provost duty until the 18th, when an order was received, highly complimenting the regiment for the excellent manner in which it performed its duties, and directing it to proceed to Boston to be mustered out of service. It arrived at Boston July 21, and was mustered out on the 23d. The Forty-fourth Regiment was in the Department of North Carolina. It arrived at Newbern Oct. 26, 1862. Upon its arrival, it was ordered to report to Colonel T. G. Stevenson, commanding brigade, and started with the brigade upon the Tarborough expedition Oct. 30. Nov. 2.—It took part in a skirmish on Williamston road, losing two men killed, and seven wounded. It started on the Goldsborough expedition Dec. 11, and was present at the battle of Kinston on the 14th. It was engaged in th
d official connection with the freedmen and the industry of the South during the continuance of the late war fits you to impart such information, and render such service, as will conduce to a speedy accomplishment of these results. On the 28th of December, the Governor wrote to Major-General W. T. Sherman, who had led an army of the United States from the interior of America to the shores of the Atlantic,— It gives me great pleasure to acknowledge the receipt of your letter of the 23d inst., and to learn the good opinion which you entertain of Massachusetts and of Massachusetts troops. She has certainly sent no more gallant regiments into the field than her Second and Thirty-third, which have had the good fortune to serve under your command. My former letter was addressed to you, not with the intention of finding fault with any opinion which you might entertain concerning us, but to correct any impression that you might have got from erroneous statements that have appeare