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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore) 15 1 Browse Search
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 6 0 Browse Search
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ned in Fort McRae, under Capt. Joe Davis, of Canton, nephew of the President, a very intelligent and gallant officer. Besides these there are three independent Mississippi artillery companies, which are placed in charge of batteries. They are Capt. Carr's Jackson Artillery, 63; Capt. Lovell's Quitman Artillery, of Natchez, 75; Capt. Tull's Vicksburg Artillery company, 60; making in all 1,826 Mississippians who are enrolled in this army! Next to the Mississippians are the Alabamians, who havbsistence, T. W. Jones. First division--Col. J. R. Chalmiers. 1st Mississippi Regiment, Col. Chalmers,787 2d Mississippi Regiment, Col. Phillips,841 Quitman Artillery, Capt. Lovell,75 Vicksburg Artillery, Capt. Tull,60 Judson Artillery, Capt. Carr,63    1,826 Second division--Col. Clayton. 1st Alabama Regiment, Col. Clayton,800 2d Alabama Battalion, Lieut.-Col. Steadman,600 1st Georgia Regiment, Col. Ramsey,760    2,160 Third division--Col. Gladden. One regiment Louisiana Infan
d; Lieutenant-Colonel, Thos. J. Whipple, of Laconia; Major, A. F. Stevens, of Nashua; Adjutant, E. Q. Fellows, of Sandwich; Quartermaster, R. A. Batchelder, of Manchester; Staff-Secretary, Chas. L. Brown, of Manchester; Surgeon, A. B. Crosby, of Hanover; Assistant-Surgeon, H. C. Shaw, of Hanover; Chaplain, L. G. Abbot, of Bradford. non-commissioned Staff.--Sergeant Major, Geo. Y. Lawyer, of Nashua; Quartermaster Sergeant, A. Lull, of Nashua; Fife Major, Frs. H. Pike, of Manchester; Drum Major, Wm. Carr; Paymaster, Moses K. Hagleton. line-officers.--Company A, of Dover--Captain, L. Bell of Farmington; Lieut., Geo. W. Colliath, of Dover; Ensign, O. M. Clark, of Dover. Company B, of Dover--Captain, D. R. Kenny, of Laconia; Lieut. Chas. W. Sawyer, of Dover; Ensign, J. G. Wallace, of Dover. Company C, of Manchester--Captain, J. L. Kelly; Lieut., M. V. B. Richardson; Ensign, Chas. o. Jennison. Company D, of Newport--Captain, J. McL. Barton; Lieut., E. Nettleton; Ensign, Dext
le to maintain his position until reinforcements could come up. Acting upon this information, Colonel Carr's regiment, which had been ordered in the morning to proceed as far as Newmarket Bridge, was commanding 3d regiment. N. Y. State troops, will march his command in support of Col. Duryea. Col. Carr, commanding 2d regiment New York volunteers, will detach the artillery company of his regimentle supply of ammunition, and take their position at the burnt bridge, near Hampton. Cols. Allen, Carr, and McChesney will hold their entire command in readiness, fully prepared to march at a moment'sistake may be made, all the troops, as they charge the enemy, will shout--Boston. Cols. Allen, Carr, Townsend, Duryea, and McChesney will take notice and act accordingly. By command of E. W. Pi not only on the field, but afterward at the hospital, when almost exhausted; also, Lieut. Gouv. Carr, who was commanding Company B, his captain being ill, and Lieut. Geo. Duryea; also, Sergeants Agn
y to fell timber upon the common for the building of the said Ketches. By the County Court Records, it appears that in April, 1672, Daniel Gookin, Walter Hastings, and Samuel Champney, recovered ten pounds damage and costs of court, against William Carr for the unworkmanlike finishing of two ketches, or vessels, of thirty-five tons and twenty-eight tons. Among the papers in this case, remaining on file, is a deposition, to wit: John Jackson, aged about 25 years, testifieth that, being hired to work upon the two vessels (whereof William Carr was master-builder) in Cambridge, I wrought upon the said vessels about four months in the winter 1670, etc. Sworn April 2, 1672. These were probably the vessels mentioned in the Town Order, Nov. 14, 1670. They were small in size; but it appears from Randolph's narrative, Hutchinson's Coll. Papers, 496. written in 1676, that more than two thirds of all the vessels then owned in Massachusetts ranged from six tons to fifty tons. Feb. 18,
Brown, 59, 76, 7, 111, 208, 222, 6, 31, 74, 314, 32, 40, 55, 407, 19, 26, 8, 438. Bruce, 150. Buck, 35, 58, 9, 75, 6 Bulfinch, 322. Bulkeley, 26, 35, 51, 95. Bull, 58. Bunker, 212, 13. Burdakin, 320. Burgoyne, 168, 427. Burr, 35. Burrill, 135. Burton, 322. Butler, 11, 32, 5, 422. Buttrick, 239, 44, 416. Byfield, 109, 10, 16. Cabot, 170, 5, 83-5, 98. Caldwell, 329, 426. Calef, 354. Call, 76. Callender, 186. Cane, 32, 59, 255, 6. Carr, 73, 96. Carroll, 329. Carruthers, 336. Carter, 310. Cartwright, 73. Case, 327, 337. Caswell, 135. Chadwick, 336. Chamberlin, 62, 239, 432, 33. Champney, 34, 59. 60, 2, 75, 6, 96, 118, 22, 226, 50, 62, 9, 92, 305, 98, 426. Chandler, 76. Channing, 314. Chaplin, 35-7. Chapman, 331. Charles I., 63, 74. Charles II., 67, 96. Chase, 310, 28. Chauncy, 49, 68, 75, 262, 4-7, 9, 75, 82, 352. Cheeshahteaumuck, 366, 88, Cheever, 58, 75, 185, 216,62