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kins, Captain Lafe Wilson, young Hartburn of Cincinnati, and others; besides many, including F. L. St. Thomas, John Scott, Captain McClintock, John McClintock, Thomas Barry of Cincinnati, and Thos. J. Vimont, who fell severely wounded. In consequence of the terrific storm of balls, and as but few of my men were left, among whom wy cavalry, right side; Captain Jos. B. McClintock, Home Guards, leg and arms; John McClintock, do., right hip; Alfred McCauley, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, back; Thomas Barry, Cincinnati artillery, right thigh; L. A. Funk, heel; Capt. W. H. Bradley, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, left leg; L. C. Rankin, Home Guards, left shoulder, slighty, right side. Joseph McClintock, Home Guard, leg and arm. John McClintock, Home Guard, right hip. Alfred McCauley, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, back. Thomas Barry, Home Guard, right thigh. L. A. Funk, Ohio, heel. Lewis Terry, Home Guard, leg, twice. G. Land, Home Guard, foot. Capt. Bradley, Seventh Kentucky c
Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company L. (search)
John F. Bailey, Amesbury,29, s; mechanic. Nov. 8, 1861. Disch. disa. Dec. 5, 1862. Orin A. Bailey, en. Greenfield. Cr. New Salem, 24; farmer. Dec. 30, 1864. Disch. Aug. 2, 1865. Oliver Bamish, en. Greenfield, Cr. Deerfield, 20; farmer. Jan. 2, 1865. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. William J. Bartlett, Marblehead, 36, m; farmer. Dec. 3, 1861. Disch. disa. June 11, 1862. John S. Barrett, Gloucester, 22, s; painter. Dec. 2, 1861. Disch. disa. June 15, 1862, New Orleans, La. Thomas Barry, en. Boston, Cr. Newton, 19, m; machinist, Jan. 2, 1865. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Clark D. Bass, en. Greenfield, Cr. Buckland, 26; farmer. Jan. 2, 1865. .M. O. Sept 28, 1865. David Bassett, en. Boston, Cr. Woburn, 30; shoemaker. Dec. 31, 1864. M. O. Sept 28, 1865. Frank E. Bateman, Bradford, 18; shoemaker. Dec. 31, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. James C. Bean, Boston, 22; currier. Dec. 31, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. James W. Bean, Boston, 27, s; tradesman, Sept. 23, 1861
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 11. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Sketch of the Lee Memorial Association. (search)
r officials of the Danville road, had made every provision for the safety and speedy loading and transportation of the figure. The wagon was rolled up on a flat, which takes it through to Lynchburg, where it will be transferred to a canal-boat, which will take it through to Lexington. It is accompanied by a committee of ten students of the societies of Richmond College, whose generous offer to carry it through to Lexington was gratefully accepted by the Lee Memorial Association, and Mr. Thomas Barry, an experienced and skillful mover of heavy weights. At six o'clock the engine, beautifully draped, was attached to the train, and sped on its way with its precious freight, followed by the best wishes of our people, who honor every effort to honor the memory of Lee, and are especially interested in this splendid triumph of our young sculptor, of whom Virginia has cause to be so proud. All along the route the committee met with a most cordial reception, and the highest respect wa
Fire-Highway robbery. Boston, Jan. 16. --Two buildings in Brattle square, occupied by Winship & Co., trunk-makers, and by several brokers' offices, and other tenements, were destroyed by fire this morning. Loss $15,000. Two firemen were badly injured. In Roxbury, early this morning, Lucius Perry, a respectable citizen, was knocked down and robbed by highwaymen. It is feared in injuries are fatal. Martin Sullivan and Thomas Barry were arrested for the assault and robbery.
n miles, and near Mr. B. S. Martin's, on the Gallatin and Hartsville pike, taken off a short distance from the road, and five or six Minnie balls shot through his trial body (for he was but a feeble boy); and it was left unburied. A youth, named Fleming Sanders, aged seventeen years, who lived near Hartsville, and whose father and mother were both dead, was arrested, taken to Gallatin and confined in jail for some weeks. He was then taken out some four or five miles from town, near to Mr. Thomas Barry's house, shot by the soldiers, and left unburied.--The persons above mentioned were all killed without any trial or investigation whatever. The case of Alfred Dalton, who was murdered near Hartsville in February, 1864, was heart-rending indeed. He had belonged to the Second Tennessee (rebel) regiment, originally commanded by Colonel Bate. He came home in the fall of 1863; and but a short time before he was shot, went to Nashville and took the amnesty oath, and had the same in his