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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore) 4 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for William B. Farrell or search for William B. Farrell in all documents.

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. Gorman; Lieut.-Colonel, Stephen Miller; Major, William H. Dyke; Chaplain, E. D. Neill, D. D.; Surgeon, J. H. Stewart, M. D.; Adjutant, William B. Leach; Quartermaster and Commissary, Mark W. Downie; Commissary-Sergeant, Mahoney; Assistant-Surgeon, Charles La Boutiler; Sergeant-Major, E. H. Davis; Colonel's Aid, E. L. Sproat. Company B--Captain, A. C. Bromley; First Lieutenant, Mark W. Downie; Second Lieutenant, Mirror Thomas. Company C--Captain, William H. Acker; First Lieutenant, William B. Farrell; Second Lieutenant, Samuel Ragent. Company D--Captain, H. R. Putnam; First Lieutenant, George H. Woods; Second Lieutenant, De Witt C. Smith. Company I--Captain, John H. Fell; First Lieutenant, Joseph Harley; Second Lieutenant, Charles B. Halsey. Company F-Captain, Colwill; First Lieutenant, E. A. Welsh; Second Lieutenant, Anthony Hoyt. Company K-Captain, Henry C. Lester; First Lieutenant, Holsborn; Second Lieutenant, Joseph Perriam. Company H--Captain, Charles P. Adams; First Lieutena
aving Williamsport, a picket saw a man standing upon a housetop, waving a lantern, Said action was probably a signal to the enemy of the march of the Federal troops. The man has been arrested, and the affair will be investigated. Two regiments of Pennsylvania troops now guard the town. The success of this movement is dependent, to a great extent, upon Jerome Claunsen, Gen. Patterson's guide. Mr. Claunsen has travelled among the enemy, and studied the position of all the by-roads. Mr. Farrell, of Downington, Pa., is likewise marked as rendering important services. He assisted Capt. Doubleday in laying out these admirable intrenchments near Williamsport, which still remain to be occupied in an emergency. The Secessionists appear to have been well armed in this fight. Those taken carried Minie muskets, of Harper's Ferry pattern. Altogether considered, this fight was marked by great cowardice on the part of the Rebels, and an easy victory upon the Federals'. They will