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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: The Opening Battles. Volume 1., The opposing forces at Shiloh. (search)
228; m, 178 =450. Cavalry: 11th 11. (8 co's), Col. Robert G. Ingersoll. Cavalry loss: k, 3; w, 3 = 6. Artillery: 1st Minn. Battery, Capt. Emil Munch (w), Lieut. William Pfaender; 5th Ohio Battery, Capt. A. Hickenlooper. Artillery loss: k, 4; w, 27 = 31. Unattached Infantry: 15th Iowa, Col. Hugh T. Reid; 23d Mo., Col. Jacob T. Tindall (k), Lieut.-Col. Quin Morton (c); 18th Wis., Col. James S. Alban (k). Loss Unattached Infantry: k, 71; w, 298; m, 592=961. (Some of the captured or missing [1008] of this division were also wounded.) Unassigned troops: 15th Mich., Col. John M. Oliver; 14th Wis., Col. David E. Wood; H, 1st Ill. Artillery, Capt. Axel Silfversparre; I, 1st Ill. Artillery, Capt. Edward Bouton; B, 2d Ill. Artillery, Capt. Relly Madison; F, 2d Ill. Artillery, Capt. John W. Powell (w); 8th Ohio Battery, Capt. Louis Markgraf. Loss unassigned troops: k, 39; w, 159; m, 17 = 215. The total loss of the Army of the Tennessee was 1513 killed, 6601 wounded, and 2830 captured o
nds guard to Butler, 738; Birney's Corps, reference, 858. black, Jeremiah S., opinion regarding Charleston Secession Convention, 151, 155; Counsel for Milligan, 1008. Blaine, Jas. G., reply to Butler's speech on finance, 931-954. Blair, Montgomery, visit to, 287. Blake, Commodore, at Naval Academy, 192-193. Blockadeen, Wm. Pitt, Sec. of Treasury, decision on the three-year loan treasury notes, 936-938. field, D. C. G., 436. field, Hon. David<*> N., counsel for Milligan, 1008. field, Justice, reference to, 956. Fifth Avenue Hotel, a reception given to Butler at, 771-773; reference to 850. Fifth Corps, reference to, 647. Fift. Gardner, Henry J., elected know-nothing Governor, 120; conflict with over disbandment of Militia Company, 124,127. Garfield, General, Counsel for Milligan, 1008. garrison, Wm. Lloyd, opinion of Constitution, 93; anti-slavery agitation of, 130. Gautherin & Co., traitorous traffic of, 525. Gazette, Cincinnati, 822.
P. Porter, Lieut.-Colonel and Chief C. S. D. C. Report of Prisoners of War and Deserters Received and Disposed of, and Oaths administered to Citizens, during the Month of January, 1864. Chattanooga, Tenn.--Prisoners of war. Captured: 44 commissioned officers, 591 enlisted men; aggregate, 635. Disposed of: 44 commissioned officers, 591 enlisted men; aggregate, 635. Deserters received and disposed of: by Provost-Marshal General, 594; by Captain Goodwin, A. P. M. G., 414; aggregate, 1008. Oaths administered to citizens: Allegiance, 45; Amnesty, 213; aggregate, 258. The report of prisoners of war is taken from the register in Captain Goodwin's office. The report of oaths administered, from the records of this office. Report of Prisoners of War and Deserters Received and Disposed of, Oaths administered to Citizens, and Sales and Issues of Rations to Citizens, during the Month of February, 1864. Chattanooga, Tenn.--Prisoners of war captured: 21 commissioned officers,
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 6: the schism.—1840. (search)
ntation of Third Party and New Organization: W. L. Garrison, chairman; Ichabod Codding (Maine); Thomas Davis (Rhode Island); Rowland T. Robinson (Vermont); Amos A. Phelps, Abby Kelley (Massachusetts); William L. Chaplin, Lewis Tappan (New York); Charles C. Burleigh, Charles W. Gardiner (Pennsylvania); and Charles W. Denison (New Jersey). On Miss Kelley's confirmation by the meeting the fate of the Society depended. The viva-voce vote being questioned, a count by the tellers showed a total of 1008, Lib. 10.86. with about a hundred majority in her favor. The deathknell of sectarianism had sounded. Tappan, Phelps, and Denison at once asked to be excused from serving on Lib. 10.82. the committee, the first assigning as his reasons that to Lib. 10.83. put a woman on a committee with men is contrary to the Constitution of the Society; it is throwing a firebrand into the anti-slavery ranks; it is contrary to the usages of civilized society. And his clerical associates added, that it w
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 4, Chapter 50: last months of the Civil War.—Chase and Taney, chief-justices.—the first colored attorney in the supreme court —reciprocity with Canada.—the New Jersey monopoly.— retaliation in war.—reconstruction.—debate on Louisiana.—Lincoln and Sumner.—visit to Richmond.—the president's death by assassination.—Sumner's eulogy upon him. —President Johnson; his method of reconstruction.—Sumner's protests against race distinctions.—death of friends. —French visitors and correspondents.—1864-1865. (search)
st monopoly ever known in the country, which long resisted the spirit of the age—the pretension of the State of New Jersey to levy exceptional tolls on passengers and freight passing through it, between New York and Philadelphia, which were not levied on passengers and freight passing from point to point within the State, June 9 and Dec. 5, 1862, Works, vol. VII. p. 121; Dec. 22, 1863, Congressional Globe, p. 76; April 25, 1864, Feb. 14, 18, 23, 24, and March 3, 1865, Globe, pp. 790. 889, 1008, 1009, 1059, 1064, 1339; May 29, 1866, Globe, p. 2870; Works, vol. IX. pp. 237-265; vol. x. pp. 469-471. Its legislature also invested one corporation with the exclusive power of maintaining a railway within the State between those two cities. This corporation pushed its pretension to the extent of denying the right of the United States to transport between those cities soldiers and military stores over other railways. The monopoly sheltered itself behind State rights; it had at its comma
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 4, Chapter 55: Fessenden's death.—the public debt.—reduction of postage.— Mrs. Lincoln's pension.—end of reconstruction.—race discriminations in naturalization.—the Chinese.—the senator's record.—the Cuban Civil War.—annexation of San Domingo.—the treaties.—their use of the navy.—interview with the presedent.—opposition to the annexation; its defeat.—Mr. Fish.—removal of Motley.—lecture on Franco-Prussian War.—1869-1870. (search)
ympathy with fellow-Americans in Cuba who were struggling for independence, June 23 and 24; Congressional Globe, pp. 4753, 4754, 4806. The House had rejected Banks's resoluions acknowledging the Cuban insurgents as belligerents, and passed a single resolution of remonstrance against the barbarous manner in which the war was being conducted. Sumner spoke briefly on the subject at other times in the session (Dec. 15. 1869, Works, vol. XIII. pp. 195-203; Feb. 3, 1870, Globe, pp. 1003, 1007, 1008). His resolutions were approved by the press (New York Evening Post, June 24; New York Herald, June 24 and 25; Harper's Weekly, July 9). They were in accord with the President's message. June 13 (Globe, p. 4400). Interviews with the senator on the Cuban question are reported in the New York Herald, May 7, 1869; New York Times, Jan. 10, 1870; New York World, Dec. 11, 1869. The last-named journal contains (Feb. 10, 1870) the senator's views given at length. Ante, pp. 401-403.—which, however,
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, A book of American explorers, chapter 1 (search)
Book I: the legends of the Northmen. (A. D. 985-1008.) These extracts are taken from two Icelandic works called Thattr Eireks Randa (the piece about Eirek the Red) and Graenlendinga Thatt (the piece about the Greenlanders). These passages were translated by J. Elliot Cabot, Esq., and were published in The Massachusetts Quarterly Review for March, 1849. It is now the general belief of historians, that these legends are mainly correct; and that the region described as Vinland was a part of the North-American Continent. Beyond this we do not know. The poet Whittier has written thus of these early explorers, in his poem called The Norsemen:— What sea-worn barks are those which throw The light spray from each rushing prow? Have they not in the North Sea's blast Bowed to the waves the straining mast? Their frozen sails the low, pale sun Of Thule's night has shone upon; Flapped by the sea-wind's gusty sweep, Round icy drift and headland steep. Wild Jutland's wives and Lochlin's d
d by Major Stover, commanding Tenth Virginia, in his report. (212) Mentioned with commendation in Maj. H. C. Wood's report. (561) Medical director reports 50 wounded at Second Manassas, August 30th. (816) Capt. Moses Lee killed, August 30th. Vol. Xviii—(338) Mentioned by Col. J. K. Conoly, siege of Suffolk, Va. Vol. XIX, Part –(808) In Taliaferro's brigade, army of Northern Virginia, during Maryland campaign. Col. J. L. Sheffield commanding brigade, after Colonels Warren and Jackson. (1008) Col. J. W. Jackson and Colonel Sheffield commanding brigade. (1009) Casualties, 10 killed, 33 wounded, at the battle of Sharpsburg, September 17, 1862. Capt. R. C. Golightly killed. Vol. Xxi—(543) December 10, 1862, Capt. C. B. St. John commanding regiment. (562) Five wounded at battle of Fredericksburg, December 13, 1862. (686) Mentioned by Col. E. T. H. Warren, commanding brigade, in his report of same battle. (1099) Special orders, No. 19, General Lee, January 19, 1863, trans
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.12 (search)
eral hours that morning, would never have been sent to the rear to recruit if there had been further need for them in front, but, as General Gordon said of his corps at Appomattox, they had been fought to a frazzle. General J. R. Jones, commanding Jackson's old division on the morning of September 17, reports this division of four brigades as not numbering over 1,600 men at the beginning of the fight, and its casualties as about 700 killed and wounded (War Records, Volume XIX, Part 1, page 1008). This is a very heavy loss-nearly 50 per cent., of which Taliaferro's and Starke's brigades suffered most when Starke led them forward to his death and they were exposed to both a front and a flank fire. Dr. Guild, chief surgeon of the army, reports the killed and wounded of the whole army at 10,291 ( War Records, Volume XIX, Part I, page 813), or almost 30 per cent. This was one of the greatest battles of the Army of Northern Virginia, and there was glory enough for all. James M. Garnett.