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out the St. John's channel, and then await orders. It is not expected that the enemy has any strong force to oppose your landing. I have sent instructions to Colonel Goss, commanding at Fernandina, to have the railroad tracks on both roads torn up in several places after the train comes into Jacksonville to-morrow, and to keep teave the South-Fork of the St. Mary's will make it impossible for us to advance again. I have no apprehension of the force you mention. If you can push a part of Goss's force to Dug's Ferry, supported by gunboats, there need be no danger from any thing but annoyance. Henry will go where I have already mentioned. I would like try and Elder's battery, and Captain Hamilton the artillery. As soon as possible, Metcalf's section will be sent back. At present, I should like to use it. Colonel Goss is ordered to keep six companies in motion from Fernandina constantly, and at least five days out of seven (every seven.) toward and beyond Camp Cooper. Not
y, I was the only general officer present, and was, therefore, in command, and responsible for the conduct of affairs. Colonel Hazen, commanding a brigade in Gen. Palmer's division, was present with his brigade to the left of the railroad, and Col. Goss, commanding another brigade in the same divison, was also present with what there was left of his brigade, and most nobly did he cooperate with me, with the Sixth and Twenty-fourth Ohio to the right of the railroad, while Colonel Wagner, commanby Col. George P. Buell, and this being a much larger regiment than the Third Kentucky, filled up the entire space from where the right of the Third Kentucky rested to the railroad. I then threw forward the right of the Sixth Ohio regiment of Colonel Goss's brigade, which was on the right of the Twenty-sixth Ohio, so that its line of battle was more nearly perpendicular to the railroad, and so its fire would sweep the front of the Twenty-sixth Ohio and Fifty-eighth Indiana, and supported the Si
party consisted of the Thirtieth Texas cavalry, four hundred strong, under Lieutenant-Colonel Battles, and fifty guerrillas, under Titsworth. Our force was about seventy-five men of the Second and Sixth Kansas cavalry, under Captains Gardner and Goss. The balance of their command was out foraging. The pickets were driven in at eight A. M. Our boys made barricades of cotton bales, and behind these, and in some log houses, met the enemy. The latter dismounted about half a mile from town, and field or found afterward. Eleven of their wounded were found, and are now in our hospital. Major Davenport and Lieutenant Armstrong, of the Texas cavalry, are also reported killed. The loss on our side was: Sixth Kansas cavalry, Company D, Captain Goss, three killed, five wounded; Second Kansas cavalry, Company D, one killed and one wounded; Company E, four wounded. Total, four killed and ten wounded. The loss of the enemy, from what they abandoned and what they left, could not be less than
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
.A. Gookins, James B., priv., (G) Aug. 23, ‘61; 42; disch. disa. Dec. 23, ‘62. Gordan, Geo. W., priv., (K), Aug. 13, ‘61; 25; M. O. Aug. 28, ‘64. Gorman, Peter, priv., (E), Dec. 21, ‘64; 28; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Gormley, Terrence, priv., (E), July 25, ‘61; 19; wounded July 3, ‘63; re-en. Dec. 21, ‘63; pris. since June 22, ‘64; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Gorry, Mark, priv., (E), July 25, ‘61; 21; wounded Dec. 13, ‘62; re-en. Jan. 4, ‘64; M. O. June 30, ‘65; disch. June 30, ‘65; disch. paper. Goss, James W., priv., (I), Jan. 25, ‘65; 28; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Goway, Nelson W., priv., (B), July 26, ‘61; 18; died from w'nds July 25, ‘62 at New York. Grady, Michael, priv., (F), Aug. 6, ‘61; 34; disch. disa. Jan. 16, ‘63. Graham, Edmund, priv., (—),July 31, ‘63; 29; sub. Arunce E. Chase; N. F.R. Graham, John, priv., (K), May 25, ‘64; 20; sub.; deserted Aug. 12, ‘64. Grant, Alexander, priv., (I), July 26, ‘61; 19; killed in action, Sept. 17,
on Cutter. See cut-Ter (par. 46); Wyman, 419. 3. John, prob. s. of Samuel (1), m. Mary Russell, 26 July, 1771. He o. c. 31 May, 1772, and had Mary, b. 17, bap. 31 May, 1772. 4. Sarah and Thomas Winship, both of Camb., m. 4 Sept. 1753. Mary, m. Paul Speed (British), 15 Dec. 1778—fee $6. Goldsmith, Lydia Louisa, and John D. Glazier, m. 8 Oct. 1835. Goodwin. See Goddin. Gookin, Samuel, of Camb., and Mary Mullet, of Charlestown, m. 22 Dec. 1761. See Paige, 566; Wyman, 422. Goss, Mehitable—from the ch. in Billerica—adm. to Pct. ch. 7 Aug. 1796. Gould, Sarah, of Medford, and Thomas Robbins of Camb., m. 29 Oct. 1761. Gould, a baker—young man—frozen near Phile. Russell's, 12 Feb. 1838. Francis Gould, one of the officers in the military service before Richmond, to whom the town sent resolutions of greeting on July 22, 1862, alluded to on p. 167 of this work, went to the war from West Cambridge. His company was attached to a New York regiment, called the Moza
190, 262 Gibbons, 6, 7 Gibbs, 172, 177, 343 Gibson, 166, 215, 252,348 Gilbert, 252, 310 Gilceas, 346 Gill, 44 Gilmore, 262, 309 Gilson, 219, 262 Gladdeus, 252 Glazier, 262, 263 Gleason, 218, 252 Gleison, 7 Goddard, 233, 252, 309 Goddin and Godding, 11, 12, 22, 262, 263, 299, 301, 328 Goffe, 7 Goldsmith, 262, 263 Goldthwait, 67 Goodwin, 173, 184, 222, 262, 263 Gookin, 253, 275 Gordon, 53, 61, 63, 64, 65, 78 Gore, 13 Gorton, 7 Goss, 253 Gould, 63, 66, 63, 64, 77, 81, 141, 167, 226, 263, 291, 296, 349 Gourley, 342 Gowen, 253, 269 Gracie, 263, 322 Grafton, 176 Grant, 133, 166,194, 201, 263, 281, 336, 344 Graves, 167, 349, 351 Gray, 118, 154, 209, 212, 263 Greeley, 342 Green and Greene, 37, 100, 106, 108, 160,170, 172, 175, 176, 263,264, 280, 312, 322, 343 Greenlaw, 349 Greenleaf, 24, 264, 277 Greenough, 254 Greenwood, 68, 83, 264, 277 Griffin, 228 Griffiths, 18, 154, 289
mothers of the noble Boys who fell by his side will mingle their tears with her's. Gen. Hatton's remains will be removed to Tennessee. When independence and peace is restored to this now distracted land his soldiers-will see to it that his grave is marked by a stone which shall commemorate the noble and manly virtues of his heroic character. J. K. H. Casualties in the Palmetto Sharpshooters, (Col. Jenkins) Col. M. Jenkins, contusion on the knee by a musket ball. Company A, Capt Goss.--Killed: Private J. S. Turner. Wounded; Lt J. T. Kitchen, slightly; sergt W Wilkins, severely; corp'ls E Ray, mortally; A L Hunsucker and T Hughes. slightly; privates R Dupres, C P Fincher, W E Lemaster, S P Martin, P Paris, R N. C Vaughn, D Willard, J Walker, and L Saston, slightly; H Wix and W Harbison, severely; color sergt B W Saunders, slightly. Company B, Captain Kirkpatrick--Killed: W R Seaborne. Wounded: Sergt W P Harris, corp's S P McJunkins, John Jerkin, Baidus Dickson,
vid, 15th Ga; James W Dye, 15th Ga; J B Watkins, 2d Ga; Lieut Wm Jones, 18th Ga; J A McCrery, 2d Ga; Jos Allman, 6th N C; W M Tidd, 2d Ga; S J Pitts, do do; J T Jones, do do; W A Brown, 7th Ga; W J Davis, 2d Ga; W H Nelms, do do; H P Shultze, 1st Tex; H P Freeman, 2d Ga; J W Edwards, 8th Ga; C G Gray, 6th Ga; L R Regsdale, 8th Ga; Jesse E J Leigh, do do; C C Bear, 15th Ala; J A Hill, 7th Ga; J J Patterson, 2d Ga; J E Maguire, 8th Ga; D W Croft, do do; E A Crew, 2d Ga; E A Shepherd, do do; S E Goss, 17th Ga; J D Hale, 9th Ga; L C P Jones, 8th Ga; F E Scarborough, 15th Ga; J B Hopkins, 2d Ga; Lieut W W Williamson, 8th Ga; W D Lewis, 2d Ga; Jacob A Allbright, do do; J L Burks, W Roby, do do; Lieut J B McCollum, do do; J McMasters, do do; J R Manning, 8th Ga; J B Reese, 8th Ga; Jas Lyle, 17th Ga; E P Pearson, 2d Ga; A H Smith, 8th Ga; J T Lewis, do do; R A Gentry, do do, Jas M O Shields, 2d Tenn; P H McDowell, Orr's regt; Lieut A J Robertson, 19th Va; D A Mann, 34th N C; C D S Wilkins, 4th
The Daily Dispatch: July 5, 1862., [Electronic resource], List of casualties in the recent battles before Richmond. (search)
— Wounded: N M Cowling, J Stubbs, P Giduce, A Sodler. Company H. Cownder Beanregards.--Killed: Sgt. Reese, Sgt. Shelby; Brivittes Myley. Wounded. Corpl Dunklin; Privates J Stanley. S Farris, Sharp, Sharp, Stone, W Stanley, W H Turner. Missing privates Pierce, W H Alexander, W Alexander, B H Dudley, Lerer, Broadiway, Scofield. Co. I, (Wetumpka Light Guards.)--Killed: Color Sgt W M Due, Privates W E Lindsey. H C Tommy. Wounded: Lt L H Hill; Privates J E Carter, C K McMorris, B J Goss, W A Bensoo, L A Calla. Way, J R King, G A Jones, W Jefter, W M Teague, J. Skinner. D Price, G A Ready, Sgt J A Davis.--Missing: Privates Ben Bross, J O Banksion, J A Dison, Wm Loyd, John Lynch, Chas Law, J N Norwood, H J Norris. N A Rawis, J J Stoker. Co. K, (Mobile Rifles.)--Killed: Corp'l Wm. Lieut. Wounded: Sgt. Traylor, Corp'l McGuire, Privates Buford, Jones. Keeler, Closeby ), Moseby 69, Innerarity, Clark, Young. Hunter, Howard. Co. L. (Dixie Eagles.)--Killed: Privates J
A sensible remark. --Rev. Dr. Goss commenced his discourse in the Free-Will Baptist Church, New York, last Sunday, by declaring that that city was the great missionary field for the world. John Y. Mason, Jacob Thompson, J. P. Benjamin and Colonel Fuller are in London. Mr. Slidell, Mrs. Gywn and daughter, Judge Rost (rebel commissioner to Spain) and Major Huse, agent to the rebels for the purchase of arms, are in Paris. Rev. Dr. Verner's church, in New York, is called the "Pretty Waiter-Girl's Church. " Reason — pretty girls take up the collections. We haven't any late advices from Maximilian, and we are glad of it. We don't want advice from that quarter.--Prentice.