hide Matching Documents

Browsing named entities in William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1. You can also browse the collection for Daniel W. Gooch or search for Daniel W. Gooch in all documents.

Your search returned 5 results in 3 document sections:

was represented in the Thirty-sixth Congress, which ended March 4, 1861, by Charles Sumner and Henry Wilson, in the Senate, and by Thomas D. Elliot, James Buffinton, Charles Francis Adams, Alexander H. Rice, Anson Burlingame, John B. Alley, Daniel W. Gooch, Charles R. Train, Eli Thayer, Charles Delano, and Henry L. Dawes, in the House of Representatives. Before the war, and during the war, Mr. Sumner was chairman of the Committee on Foreign Affairs, and Mr. Wilson of the Militia and Militar In the Thirty-eighth Congress, which terminated March 4th, 1865, Oakes Ames succeeded Mr. Buffinton, George S. Boutwell Mr. Train, James D. Baldwin Mr. Bailey, (deceased) and William B. Washburn Mr. Delano. In the Thirty-ninth Congress, Mr. Gooch having accepted a government appointment, Ex-Governor Banks was elected to fill the vacancy. These Congresses extend over the period immediately preceding the war, and that of its duration and close. The Massachusetts Senators and Represent
he men. On my return to New York, a fortnight after, I found the regiment in good condition. The Twenty-eighth sailed, on the 16th of February, from New York, to join General Sherman at Port Royal, S. C. The Fifth Battery was encamped on Capitol Hill, and had been assigned to General Franklin's division. The officers had preferred to be put in General Fitz John Porter's division, as he had many Massachusetts regiments in his command. This he effected with the aid of Messrs. Elliot and Gooch, members of Congress. He next visited the camps of the Seventh and Tenth Regiments at Brightwood, about six miles from Washington. He says, Although the weather had been bad, and the roads were in a condition hardly conceivable by a New-Englander, I found the officers and men in good health and excellent condition. There was but one man sick in the Seventh, and the Tenth had not a single person in the hospital. The men lived in comfortable log huts, which they had built themselves, and w
sachusetts regiments in Louisiana War steamers rights of colored soldiers Temperance Generalullman's expedition coast defences General Wilde John M. Forbeswrites from London Colonel Ritchie a rebel letter Robert C. Winthrop letter to Mr. Gooch, M. C. Army officers in Boston cases ofSuffering Useless detail of volunteer officers letter to General Wool suggestions about recruiting about deserters staff appointments complaints nine months men letter to J. H. Mitchell, Massachu an equal number were written, of which we can refer only to a few, to illustrate some of the difficulties against which the State officers had to contend. On the 12th of January, the Adjutant-General, by direction of the Governor, wrote to Mr. Gooch, member of Congress, calling his attention to the case of David E. Goodfellow, an enlisted man in the Twenty-first Regiment, who had served under General Burnside in the capture of Roanoke Island, Beaufort, and Newbern, N. C. In January, 1862,