Your search returned 14 results in 10 document sections:

William F. Fox, Lt. Col. U. S. V., Regimental Losses in the American Civil War, 1861-1865: A Treatise on the extent and nature of the mortuary losses in the Union regiments, with full and exhaustive statistics compiled from the official records on file in the state military bureaus and at Washington, Chapter 15: Confederate losses — strength of the Confederate Armies--casualties in Confederate regiments — list of Confederate Generals killed — losses in the Confederate Navy. (search)
mac. Buchanan Hampton Roads 2 19   21 April 24 Gov. Moore Kennon New Orleans 57 17   Out of 93 on board, as stated by Commander Beverly Kennon, in the Century Magazine.74 May 10 General Price Hawthorne Plum Point, Miss. 2 1   3 May 15 Marine Corps Farrand Drewry's Bluff 7 9   16 July 15 Arkansas Brown Yazoo 10 15   25 July 22 Arkansas Brown Vicksburg 7 6   Out of a crew of 41.13 1863               Jan. 1 Bayou City Lubbock Galveston 12 70   82 Jan. 1 Neptune Bayley Galveston Jan. 11 Alabama Semmes Hatteras   1   1 Feb. 24 Queen of the West McCloskey Indianola 2 4   6 Feb. 24 C. S. Webb Pierce Indianola   1   1 June 17 Atlanta Webb Warsaw Sound   16   16 1864               Feb. 1 Boat Crews, C. S. N. Wood Underwriter 6 22 1 29 May 31 Boat Crews, C. S. N. Pelot Water Witch 6 12   18 June 19 Alabama Semmes Kearsarge 9 21 Drowned.10 40 Aug. 6 Tennessee Buchanan Mobile Bay 2 10   12 Aug. 6 Selma   Mo
hem. On my way in, I met an artillery and infantry force going out under Brig.-Gen. Benton, but it was too dark for him to travel, and he halted. My officers and men are entitled to great praise, and fought with the most perfect coolness and determination. I had with me Majors Humphrey and Wallis, (wounded,) Captains Gifford, Chidister, Knight, (wounded;) Cameron, Blake, more, and Booth; Adjutant Stevenson; Battalion Adjutant Blackburn, (wounded,) Lieuts. Harrington, Shear, Ellsworth, Bayley, and Shattuck, all of the Ninth Illinois cavalry. My guide, William McCulloch, Sergeant-Major Price, Battalion Sergeant-Majors Knight and Roberts, and Chief Bugler Fritson also behaved admirably. I was struck with a rifle-ball in the breast, which sickened me for a time, but I soon recovered from its effects sufficiently to give orders. My wounded men were well cared for by Surgeon James W. Brackett and Assistant Surgeon Charles Brackett, for which they have my thanks. My loss wa
ook, Colonel; E. S. Parrott, Lieutenant. Colonel; J. Hughes, Major; J. S. Parrott, Adjutant; J. McKinsey, Sergeant Major; Jas. Hill, Quartermaster; M. Steele, Quartermaster Sergeant; C. G. Smyth, Color Sergeant. companies.--Co. A, Lancaster Guard, Capt. Stafford; Co. B, Dayton Lafayette Yagers, Capt. Deisher; Co. C, Dayton Light Guard, Capt. Pease; Co. D, Dayton Montgomery Guard, Capt. Crowe; Co. E, Cleveland Grays, Capt. Paddock; Co. F, Franklin Blues, Capt. Kell; Co. G, Light Guard, Capt. Bayley; Co. H, Zanesville Guard, Capt. Hazlett; Co. I, Mansfield Guard, Capt. McLaughlin; Co. K, Jackson Guard, Capt. Brook. This Regiment is accompanied by the Cleveland Brass Band. The officers of the Second Regiment are Col. Wilson, Lieut.-Col. Mason, and Major Perry. companies.--Co. A, Rover Guard, Capt. Finch; Co. B, Columbus Videttes, Capt. Sprall; Co. C, State Fencibles, Capt Mitchell; Co. D, Cincinnati Zouaves, Capt. Baldwin; Co. E, Lafayette Guard, Capt. Haldenhoff; Co. F, Spring
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 2, Chapter 23: return to his profession.—1840-41.—Age, 29-30. (search)
e most indulgently in German. I trust you will pardon my apparent remissness in not sending you the books you desire. I have had a large packet of books prepared for you for several months, awaiting the opportunity of a ship from Boston to Hamburg. I have at last put my packet on board a ship for Rotterdam, with instructions to a commercial house in the latter place to forward it to you. The ship sailed three days ago. The packet contains a copy of Phillips on Insurance, two volumes; of Bayley on Bills, with notes; of the second edition of Story's Conflict of Laws; also a large collection of brochuresthat I trust will be interesting to you; also a copy of a new work, just published by a friend of mine, on Seamen, which the author sends to you with his compliments. I send two copies of the fourteenth and fifteenth Reports of the Prison Discipline Society; also of the Institution for the Blind. Let me call your attention to the wonderful account in the Appendix to the latter of La
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Address of Hon. T. S. Garnett (search)
ich created such wide-spread interest throughout the South, and was deemed worthy of review in the old Southern Quarterly Review, published in Charleston, S. C. This pamphlet is remembered to the present day, although the issues which it discussed are long since dead, for it was only very recently that a gentleman inquired where he could obtain a copy of it. Soon after 1850, Muscoe Garnett entered the Virginia Legislature, of which he was a member for several years, and on the death of Judge Bayley he was sent to the U. S. Congress from this district, and represented it until the war broke out. He was a member of the convention of 1861 which passed the ordinance of secession, and at the next election he was sent to the Confederate Congress, of which he continued a member until his death in January, 1864, although he had been defeated for re-election to the succeeding Congress. Associated all his life with his uncle, Honorable R. M. T. Hunter, he had drawn his political principles
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Warren Blues—Extra Billy's men: Roll of officers and men of a famous band of Veterans. (search)
ns. Company roll of the officers and men of the Warren Blues, Company E, and afterwards Company D, of the 49th Virginia Infantry, Extra Billy Smith's Regiment, Pegram's Brigade, Early's Division, Stonewall Jackson Corps, Army of Northern Virginia: This company was mustered into service at Front Royal, Va., on the 17th day of June, 1861, with the four first commissioned officers, to-wit: Wheatley, Manley T., captain and promoted to major in October; died in December, 1861. Jacobs, Bayley S., first lieutenant and captain; was killed at Gettysburg. Updike, John B., second lieutenant and first lieutenant, captain; wounded at Spotsylvania, 12th of May, 1864, and retired. Funkhouser, Robert D., Jr., second lieutenant, first lieutenant, captain and acting lieutenant-colonel; wounded at Winchester, 19th of September, 1864, and captured at Fort Steadman, near Petersburg, 25th of March, 1865. Boyd, Emory V., orderly sergeant and second lieutenant; killed below Richmond, 25th
Denied Christian burial. --Bishop Bayley, of the Roman Catholic diocese of Newark, N. J., instructs his people that Christian burial will be denied to all who sell intoxicating drinks to improper persons or at improper times.
The Daily Dispatch: September 5, 1861., [Electronic resource], More Southern trade via British Provinces. (search)
Our infantry did not pursue them, and the artillery, after battering down the smaller houses and again scattering the strategists, retired to their encampment. On the next day the Washington Greys, a large company of sturdy "braves," bred among the rough quarries and hills of the mountain county of Rappahannock, who, like Othello, can best speak of "the great world in what pertains to feats of broil and battle," were sent within the enemy's lines, and after searching the dwelling of a Mr. Bayley and capturing a number of late Northern papers left by some Federal officers who had just escaped, proceeded to an out-house or barn, where about forty of the enemy were concealed. They had approached within a short distance, and when little dreaming that the foe lurked so near, a galling fire from forty Minnie rifles was poured upon them, wounding severely Second Lieut. Aylett Swindler, who continued bravely to advance. The "Greys," commanded by First Lieut. Albert Swindler, charged fu
Unfortunate occurrence. We report one of those unfortunate occurrences incident to scouting par the existence of war. Early on Wednesday morning last, while a portion of Virginia cavalry were out scouting on they were by another regard Filing commenced when major Bayor of Captain received a Mr. Rogers, a member company, received a in the leg below the been The horses of Capt. Morris were shoe Two of the Virginia cavalry Their names have not been Major Bayley's Mobile.
Forty Hours Devotion for Peace. Bishop Bayley, of New Jersey, having obtained authority from Rome, has issued instructions for "Forty Hours Devotion" in all the churches under his control, and continuing in the various churches until June next. Services will be held in each church for forty hours, the sacrament being exposed from morning till evening on three successive days. The Pope has granted to all the faithful of the diocese all the indulgences and privileges attached to the service in Rome. This service was instituted in 1534, in memory of the forty hours during which the body of Christ reposed in the sepulchre, and has since been celebrated with great solemnity.