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r seventeenth, having resulted in the loss of his left leg, will probably prove fatal to life. I also inclose the following report of casualties: Killed: Charles Baker, company E, corporal, December seventeenth, 1864; Thomas Ridgeway, company G, private, December seventeenth; total, two. Wounded: Sykes Beaumont, company E,olunteers, Lieutenant-Colonel Burton, 636 men; Twenty-second Wisconsin volunteers, Lieutenant-Colonel Bloodgood, 711 men; Nineteenth Michigan volunteers, Lieutenant-Colonel Baker, 703 men; Eighty-fifth Indiana volunteers, Lieutenant-Colonel Crane, 640 men; grand aggregate, 2690 men. Of this number, the total present was 1531 men; rged of duty, I deem it unjust to make invidious distinctions. Repectfully submitted. J. E. Brant, Major Eighty-fifth Indiana Volunteer Infantry, Lieutenant-Colonel Baker's Report. headquarters Nineteenth Michigan volunteers, near Savannah, Georgia, December 25, 1864. Captain A. G. Kellam, Acting Assistant Adjutant-Ge
William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 2, Chapter 7: Franklin County. (search)
, $225,580; in 1865, $182;638. The selectmen in 1861 were William O. Bassett, Charles Crittenden, Elijah Field; in 1862, William O. Bassett, A. G. Ayers, F. H. Sears; in 1863, Clark Sears, Edwin Scott, Willis Vincent; in 1864, Edwin Scott, Charles Baker, Elijah Field. In 1865, Charles Baker, W. E. Mansfield, Elijah Field. The town-clerk and town-treasurer during all these years was D. M. Baker. 1861. November 5th, Voted, to abate all the town taxes assessed upon volunteers belonging tCharles Baker, W. E. Mansfield, Elijah Field. The town-clerk and town-treasurer during all these years was D. M. Baker. 1861. November 5th, Voted, to abate all the town taxes assessed upon volunteers belonging to the town who have entered the military service. 1862. August 29th, Three hundred dollars were appropriated for State aid to soldiers' families. October 15th, Voted, to pay a bounty of one hundred dollars to each volunteer enlisting under the last calls of the President, and credited to the quota of the town. 1863. March 2d, Appropriated five hundred dollars for State aid to families of volunteers, and on the 3d of November ten hundred and fifty-nine dollars and seventy-eight cents for
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Mass. officers and men who died., List of Massachusetts officers and soldiers killed in action. (search)
ss. Inf.,Spotsylvania, Va.,May 12, 1864. Bailey, George, Corp.,56th Mass. Inf.,Petersburg, Va.,June 17, 1864. Bailey, George A.,26th Mass. Inf.,Winchester, Va.,Sept. 19, 1864. Bailey, George M.,2d Mass. Inf.,Gettysburg, Pa.,July 3, 1863. Bailey, S. Henry, Capt.,36th Mass. Inf.,Spotsylvania, Va.,May 12, 1864. Baker, Adam N. Name and rank. Private understood when not otherwise stated.Command.Engagement.Date. Baker, Adam N.,15th Mass. Inf.,Antietam, Md.,Sept. 17, 1862. Baker, Charles,5Gth Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 21, 1864. Baker, Frederick,39th Mass. Inf.,Weldon Railroad, Va.,Aug. 19, 1864. Baker, John H., Sergt.,12th Mass. Inf.,Petersburg, Va.,June 18, 1864. Baker, Noah,52d Mass. Inf.,Port Hudson, La.,June 14, 1863. Baker, Rudolphus L.,27th Mass. Inf.,Cold Harbor, Va.,June 2, 1864. Baker, William H.,13th Mass. Inf.,Manassas, Va.,Aug. 30, 1862. Balcom, Myron L.,2d Mass. Inf.,Antietam, Md.,Sept. 17, 1862. Baldwin, Hubbard H., Sergt.,26th Mass. Inf.,Winche
Baker, Adam N. Name and rank. Private understood when not otherwise stated.Command.Engagement.Date. Baker, Adam N.,15th Mass. Inf.,Antietam, Md.,Sept. 17, 1862. Baker, Charles,5Gth Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 21, 1864. Baker, Frederick,39th Mass. Inf.,Weldon Railroad, Va.,Aug. 19, 1864. Baker, John H., Sergt.,12th Mass. Inf.,Petersburg, Va.,June 18, 1864. Baker, Noah,52d Mass. Inf.,Port Hudson, La.,June 14, 1863. Baker, Rudolphus L.,27th Mass. Inf.,Cold Harbor, Va.,June 2, 1864. Baker, William H.,13th Mass. Inf.,Manassas, Va.,Aug. 30, 1862. Balcom, Myron L.,2d Mass. Inf.,Antietam, Md.,Sept. 17, 1862. Baldwin, Hubbard H., Sergt.,26th Mass. Inf.,Winchester, Va.,Sept. 19, 1864. Baldwin, Joseph,19th Mass. Inf.,Fair Oaks, Va.,June 25, 1862. Ball, Charles M.,25th Mass. Inf.,Petersburg, Va.,Aug. 20, 1864. Ball, Henry C., 1st Sergt.,15th Mass. Inf.,Gettysburg, Pa.,July 3, 1863. Ball, Levi,25th Mass. Inf.,Roanoke Island, N. C.,Feb. 8, 1862. Ball, Nehemiah F.,20th M
321 Bachelor, A. A., 330 Backus, C. H., 330 Bacon, D. H., 330 Bacon, George, 440 Bacon, Henry, 103 Bacon, Jonas, 497 Bacon, W. B., 330 Badeau, Adam, 116 Badger, A. H., 330 Badger, Stephen, 330 Badigan, John, 497 Bagley, J. C., 440 Bagley, Thomas, 497 Bailey, A. F., 330 Bailey, G. A., 330 Bailey, G. H., 440 Bailey, G. M., 330 Bailey, George, 330 Bailey, Horace, 440 Bailey, L. F., 440 Bailey, Ransom, 497 Bailey, S. H., 120, 330 Baker, A. N., 331 Baker, C. K., 440 Baker, Charles, 331 Baker, Daniel, 436 Baker, E. D., 34 Baker, E. E., 497 Baker, Frederick, 331 Baker, George, 440 Baker, J. H., 331 Baker, J. J., 149 Baker, Noah, 331 Baker, O. A., 323 Baker, R. L., 331 Baker, W. H., 331 Baker, Winslow, 497 Balcom, Joseph, 440 Balcom, M. L., 331 Baldoe, Louis, 497 Baldwin, C. B., 75, 98, 150 Baldwin, H. H., 331 Baldwin, James, 440 Baldwin, Joseph, 331 Baldwin, W. F., 440 Baldwin, W. H., 497 Ball, C. M., 331 Ball, D. E., 497 Ball, E. G., 440 Ba
Historic leaves, volume 6, April, 1907 - January, 1908,
Union Square
and its neighborhood about the year 1846. (search)
nfining my recollections to about the year 1846, I am obliged to leave out many prominent people who came later, and who contributed much to the good name of this neighborhood and of the town, among whom were Major Caleb Page, father of Health Officer Page; Thomas F. Norris, editor of the Olive Branch; Colonel Rolin W. Keyes, member of the Legislature; Amory and Francis Houghton, who built the Glass house; Charles S. Lincoln, Esq., who also represented us in the Legislature; John S. Ware; Father Baker, one of the founders of the First Methodist church: James S. and Isaiah W. Tuttle, who built the first high school now our city hall; Dr. Charles I. Putnam; Dr. Weston, our earliest, or one of our earliest, postmasters; D. A. and S. H. Marrett, prominent storekeepers; and many others. Our family moved from Malden to Somerville in 1846 to a residence and store then facing on Union square, and owned by Jeremiah Jordan, a professional musician, I think connected with Ditson's music store.
Historic leaves, volume 6, April, 1907 - January, 1908,
Union Square
before the War.—(Il) (search)
first minister appointed by the New England Conference was the Rev. Charles Baker. Father Baker, as we all called him, at that time about sixBaker, as we all called him, at that time about sixty years old, had then been thirty-seven years in the ministry, having filled over twenty appointments to pulpits in Maine, New Hampshire, a Webster Avenue, which building is now the Parochial School. Father Baker pursued other callings to eke out a livelihood; it was said of him ife. What a poor pittance for piety were these few Peter-pence! Mrs. Baker, whom we knew as Mother Baker, was an exemplary Christian, well wBaker, was an exemplary Christian, well worthy to be the consort and companion of so good a man as Father Baker. Father Baker died in Somerville August 7, 1864, aged sixty-seven yBaker. Father Baker died in Somerville August 7, 1864, aged sixty-seven years, and his wife died here December 20, 1885, aged eighty-seven years. I have spoken of Franklin Hall. It stood where the new engine hoBaker died in Somerville August 7, 1864, aged sixty-seven years, and his wife died here December 20, 1885, aged eighty-seven years. I have spoken of Franklin Hall. It stood where the new engine house in Union Square now stands, between Somerville Avenue, then Mil Street, and Washington Street; it was built sometime previous to 1852 by
, The First, 81. American Navy, The, 84. Amesbury, Mass., 1. Anderson, 56. Andersonville Prison, 22. Andrew, Governor, 43. Antietam Bridge, 20. Arlington, D. C., 18. Arlington, Mass., 26. Armory, The, 81. Army of the Potomac, 44, 56. Arnold, J. Frank, 8. Arnold, Leonard, 8, 10. Arnold, William J., 56. Associated Charities, 75. Austin, Richard, 29. Avery, Mathew, 30. Ayer, John F., 74, 76. Ayer, William, 28. Bachelder, Abigail, 29. Bachelder, William, 29. Baker, Rev., Charles, 39. Baker, William, 30. Baker, William A., 18. Baltimore, Md., 77. Banks, Governor, 38. Banks, Hon. N. P., Jr., 42. Barker, Isaac, 10, 14, 36. Barden, —, 67. Barrell, Hannah, 53. Barrell, Joseph, 53. Bay State League, 74, 75. Beacon Street, 14, 15, 33. Bealton Station, Va., 21. Bean, G. W., 22. Bean, Hattie E., 10. Beck, G. W., 13. Beecher, Thomas, 30. Bell, Dr. Luther V., 41, 55. Bennett, Clark, 10, 11, 14, 41, 55. Bennett, Dana, 10. Bennett, Dexter, 10. B
of the Houston Telegraph, under date of April 10th, sends the following! A German named Charles Baker was hung by a mob here this morning, in front of his house on his own sign. He kept a beer shop in west end of Strand, and the following are the circumstances, as near as can be had: Baker has had chickens stolen from him several times by unknown persons, and has been watching to see Capt. Dupree's company passed the back of his house, on their way to their quarters next door to Baker's. As they were passing, Baker deliberately fired at them, mortally wounding one of the company,Baker deliberately fired at them, mortally wounding one of the company, named While, who died last night. This morning a crowd collected and took Baker out of his house and hung him to his signboard, where he still hangs. From what we can learn, he deserveed it, on a collected and took Baker out of his house and hung him to his signboard, where he still hangs. From what we can learn, he deserveed it, on account of killing an innocent man without provocation.