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nfantry, 7th 581, 14th 595, 21st 212, 27th 592.--New Jersey infantry, 1st 296, 5th 383, 6th 383, 13th 592.-Vermont infantry, 3d. 4th. 5th, 6th. 285.--Ohio infantry, 8th 595, 9th 57, 60.--Rhode Island infantry, 2d 339 ; artillery, 1st 595.--Maryland infantry, 2d 578, 604, 3d 592.--Wisconsin infantry, 4th 212. 6th 582.--New Hampshire infantry, 5th 596, 6th 578, 604.--Delaware infantry, 2d 596.--Illinois cavalry, 8th 340, 525.--Minnesota infantry, 1st 381.--Virginia infantry, 7th 594, 596.--Guthrie Grays, 60, 65.--Sturgiss Rifle Co., 57. Regiments, Confederate. South Carolina infantry, 1st, 12th, 13th, 14th, 374.--Virginia cavalry, 1st 340, 15th 462.--North Carolina infantry, 4th 597, 34th. 38th 374.--Georgia infantry, 45th 374.--Louisiana infantry, 3d 374. Reno, Gen. J. L., in N. C., 244: Pope's campaign, 508 ; South Mountain, 574, 576-579, 582, 610, death 578. Returns (army), method of making, 75. Reynolds, Gen. J. F., 81, 107, 140; at Gaines's Mill, 414, 416 ; Glendale, 4
ll, the active militia was under arms in full ranks, and most of it en route for the front. Farther west the Lake cities-Buffalo, Cleveland, Detroit, Milwaukee, Chicago—each had mustered a regiment with its own favorite companies—Continentals, Grays or Light Guards as a nucleus. Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa, and Minnesota each had been called upon for a regiment, and the response was almost instantaneous. Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois, more populated, had tendered more than the thousands demandoklyn Phalanx, the Sixty-seventh; the Engineers, the Thirty-eighth; the Lancers, the Sixth Pennsylvania. Dick Rush's gallant troopers were soon known as the Seventh Regulars, and well did they earn the title. So, too, in the West, where the Guthrie Grays, once Cincinnati's favorite corps, were swallowed up in the Sixth Ohio, and in St. Louis, where the Fremont Rifles, Zagonyi Guards, and Foreign Legions drew many an alien to the folds of the flag, and later to the dusty blue of the Union sold
128; Confederate supply of, V., 156. Gunpowder Creek, Md., V., 80. Guns: smooth 24-pounder, V., 125; naval Dalhgren 11-inch, V., 133; Rodman, V., 133; Parrot 8-inch, V., 133; Parrott 16-pounder, V., 135; 20-inch smooth bore, V., 137; largest, 137; handling, V., 139; Parrott, V., 139; smooth-bore, V., 140; Napoleon, V., 140; field Parrott rifled, V., 140; V., 141; rifled 8-inch and 10-inch, V., 150; field guns, battery before Sumter, V., 151; Siege, V., 170; sea-cost, V., 17; siege, V., 24 seq.; sea-coast, 24 seq.; Armstrong, V., 62; Blakely, V., 62; Hotchkiss, V., 12: lames, V., 62; Parrott, V., 62; Whitworth, V., 62; captured at Chattanooga, Tenn., by Federal army, V., 69, 163; heavy siege on James River, V., 309. Guntersville, Ala., VI., 233. Guntown, Miss., III., 124. Guthrie Grays, Cincinnati, O., Ohio Sixth Inf., VIII., 82. Guy's Gap, Tenn., II., 340. Guyandotte, W. Va., I., 354. Gwin, W.: I., 203, 204, 205 seq., II., 200; VI., 316.
cks of men-of-war, whatever may be the opinions of legal authorities here or elsewhere on the subject. from Ohio. Cincinnati, May 17.--Col. Anderson is still in Cincinnati. He is likely to receive a grand ovation in Louisville. The report about Mr. Breckinridge is entirely unfounded. Gen. McClellan, commander of the Western district, has sent five thousand guns for the use of the Kentucky Union men. Their particular destination is undivulged. The First Regiment, Guthrie Grays, Col. Baslie, 1,000 strong, passed through the city to-day for Camp Dennison, sixteen miles above, looking towards Western Virginia. Dan Rice's circus flotilla was menaced by the mob last midnight. They demanded that Rice should hoist the Union flag instead of his own. He repelled coercion, brought a howitzer, charged with slugs, to bear on the mob, and defied them; put on steam and stood for the Kentucky shore, where he is now safety moored. The Bank of the Ohio Valley was th