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ehead, captain; Samuel C. Graves, Lorenzo F. Linnel, John H. Haskell, all of Marblehead, lieutenants. Company D, Light Infantry, Lynn. Officers: George T. Newhall, of Lynn, captain; Thomas H. Berry, E. Z. Saunderson, C. M. Merritt, all of Lynn, lieutenants. Company E, Light Infantry, Beverly. Officers: Francis E. Porter, of Beverly, captain; John W. Raymond, Eleazer Giles, Albert Wallis, and Moses S. Herrick, all of Beverly, lieutenants. Company F, City Guards, Lynn. Officers: James Hudson, Jr., of Lynn, captain; Edward A. Chandler, Henry Stone, Mathias N. Snow, all of Lynn, lieutenants. Company G, American Guard, Gloucester. Officers: Addison Center, of Gloucester, captain; David W. Lowe, Edward A. Story, Harry Clark, all of Gloucester, lieutenants. Company H, Glover Light Guard, Marblehead. Officers: Francis Boardman, of Marblehead, captain; Thomas Russell, Nicholas Bowden, and Joseph S. Caswell, all of Marblehead, lieutenants. Company I, Light Infantry, Salem. O
en by the Commonwealth, and by himself as its chief magistrate, to maintain the integrity and supremacy of the Federal Union. April 26.—Governor writes to Commodore Hudson, Navy Yard, Charlestown, John M. Forbes is acting as agent for the Commonwealth in hitting up and preparing the Cambridge as an armed steamer for coast defenunder the pressure of the exigency, taken the responsibility of joining the underwriters and merchants of Boston in buying, fitting out, and, with the help of Captain Hudson, arming two propellers, for the combined purpose of coast-guard and transports for troops and supplies. Neither of the vessels is exactly what is wanted; bning confidence; and the measures of the Administration will no longer be limited to the defence of the capital. Secretary Welles has already sent orders to Captain Hudson to purchase six steamers, with instructions to consult you in regard to the matter. I regret that the Secretary was not ready to put the matter into the hand
advance his views of policy upon the Administration. On the same day, the Governor wrote to Senator Wilson, suggesting that Congress offer a bounty of twenty-five dollars to raw recruits in new regiments, and double that sum to soldiers who will serve in regiments in the field. On the 2d of December, he acknowledged, with thanks, the receipt of twenty-seven hundred and eighty-seven dollars, raised by voluntary subscription among the mechanics employed in the Charlestown Navy Yard. Commodore Hudson and Charles Field paid the money to the Governor. It was to be used for the relief of poor and dependent families of volunteers in the military service of the United States. During the month of December, information reached the Governor, that an order had been issued by Brigadier-General Stone, U. S. A., in command near Pottsville, Md., giving a description of two fugitive slaves, and directing, should they appear in camp, that they be arrested and returned to their owners. On Sund
irst Lieutenant, Jan. 7, 1864. Captain, Jan. 18, 1864. Major, Feb. 15, 1865. Mustered out, Oct. 31, 1865. Howe, Church. First Lieutenant, 15th Mass. Infantry, Aug. 1, 1861. Captain, Jan. 8, 1863. Resigned, Apr. 10, 1863. Brevet Major, U. S. Volunteers, Mar. 13, 1865. Howe, Jacob A. Second Lieutenant, 13th Mass. Infantry, July 23, 1862. First Lieutenant, Jan. 10, 1863. Captain, Aug. 4, 1863. Mustered out, Aug. 1, 1864. Brevet Major, U. S. Volunteers, Mar. 13, 1865. Hudson, James, Jr. Captain, 8th Infantry, M. V. M., in service of the U. S., Apr. 30, 1861. Mustered out, Aug. 1, 1861. Captain, 8th Infantry, M. V. M., Sept. 19, 1862. Lieut. Colonel, Nov. 7, 1862. Mustered out, Aug. 7, 1863. Hudson, John Williams. Second Lieutenant, 35th Mass. Infantry, Aug. 2, 1862. First Lieutenant, Sept. 18, 1862. Captain, Apr. 30, 1863. Major, Aug. 16, 1864. Lieut. Colonel, commissioned, Nov. 14, 1864; mustered, Feb. 2, 1865. Mustered out, June 9, 1865. Died at Le
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, Index of names of persons. (search)
., 78 Hoyt, G. E., 470 Hoyt, G. H., 184, 423, 470, 534 Hoyt, I. F., 299 Hoyt, Otis, 16th Mass. Inf., 299 Hoyt, Otis, 30th Wis. Inf., 470 Hoyt, S. D., 299 Hoyt, Stephen, 423 Hubbard, A. T., 78 Hubbard, C. S., 78 Hubbard, D. B., 78 Hubbard, E. R., 78 Hubbard, G. W., 582 Hubbard, H. A., 299 Hubbard, John, 470 Hubbard, S. L., 299 Hubert, Nelson, 299 Hubon, P. E., 383 Hudson, A. T., 470 Hudson, G. M., 299 Hudson, H. A., 630, 660 Hudson, H. N., 608 Hudson, J. W., 218 Hudson, James, Jr., 217 Hudson, S. R., 78 Hughes, D. D., 299 Hughes, H. P., 299 Hughes, J. F., 78 Hughes, James, 78 Hughes, W. W., 78 Hulse, N. T., 78 Humble, Henry, 299 Hume, L. J., 299 Humphrey, Albert, 582 Humphrey, Benjamin, 582 Humphrey, Edwin, 299 Humphrey, F. J., 582 Humphrey, James, 577 Humphrey, James, 532 Humphrey, O. M., 383, 423, 534 Humphreys, A. A., 660 Humphreys, C. A., 2d Mass. Cav., 394 Humphreys, C. A., 660 Humphreys, John, 78 Hunt, A. T., Mrs., 582 Hunt, C. N.,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 33. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Twelfth Alabama Infantry, Confederate States Army. (search)
oney, C. M. Thomason, John Rogers. Second Lieutenants R. H. McCampbell, W. A. Lankford, Alex. Majors. Of this officer I have written in connection with the battle of Snicker's Gap, where he was killed by my side. Casualties. At the battle of Seven Pines, May 31, 1862, twelve of this fine company were killed on the field, namely: C. C. Bartles, Joel Coffey, J. C. Cunningham, W. H. Crow, William Fields, Joseph Moore, F. M. Merrell, F. P. Patterson, A. G. Roberts, William Taylor, James Hudson and W. W. Hartman. Thirty-five (35) others of the company, were wounded but recovered. Fifty-six (56) of the company were in this battle. There were 101 members in the company originally. The following were killed in various battles of the war: J. E. Estes, at the Wilderness. C. H. Hunter and N. B. Rucks, at Chancellorsville. W. T. Keaton, at Winchester, Va. Jacob Mitchell and J. A. Mikles, at Boonsboro, Md. Captain John Rogers, at Spotsylvania, C. H., Va. Jos. S
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 33. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roster of the Battalion of the Georgia Military Institute Cadets (search)
Atlanta Ga. Goldsmith, Tom B., DeKalb county. Simpsonville, S. C. *Goldsmith, Paul, Atlanta, Ga. Goode, Samuel W., Lumpkin, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Gould,——. *Griffin, J. W., Lowndes county, Ga. *Griffin, Samuel, Lowndes county, Ga. (Brothers.) Grubbs, James W., Waynesboro, Ga. Guyton,——. Harris, W. *Heidt, C. B., Savannah, Ga. Hitchcock, Winfield, Hancock county, Ga. Holliday, George H., Atlanta, Ga. Holmes,——. Hood. M. F., Hamilton, Harris county, Ga. Hudson, J. M., Hamilton, Harris county, Ga. Hughes, Hulbert, Humber, Lucius, Lumpkin, Ga. Hunt, T. J., Harris county, Ga. Columbus, Ga. Hunting, ——. Johnston, A. Johnston, Malcolm, Baldwin county, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Johnston, T. Jones, D. A., West Point, Ga. *Jones, H. B., Columbus, Ga. Jones, W. M., Hamilton, Ga. *Jordan, Edmond, Washington county, Ga. Died 1864. Kollock, ——, Savannah, Ga. Lamar, Lucius J., Milledgeville, Ga. Lamar, Ophilo V.
Foul murder. --On Wednesday last several persons living in an alley between 17th and 18th and Main and Cary streets, noticed that a shanty occupied by a free negro named James Hudson had not been opened for a day or two, and that he had not during that time been seen passing about. Learning that threats of violence had been made against him, and fearing that he had been foully dealt by his door was forced, when there laid his body still in death. Coroner Sanxay was immediately sent for, a jury were summoned, and an examination of the corpse revealed the fact that the poor negro had been literally butchered. His skull, near the top of the head, was found to have been crashed in, and from the gashes and contusions on his scalp, it was certain that he had been murdered. On inquiry in the neighborhood, it was ascertained that a free negroes called Mary Susan Hill had threatened to take the life of the deceased. The Coroner thereupon took an officer, repaired to that woman's hous
Murder. --Mary Susan Hill, a free negress, appeared before the Mayor yesterday to answer the charge of feloniously killing James Hudson, a free negro, on the 28th of July.--The only evidence against the accused was that given by Ann Peppercorn, who swore that she heard the prisoner say, on Monday before the murder, that Jim Hudson liked her sister Harris better than he did her, and that he should not live till Sunday. B. H. Allen, one of the Coroner's jurors, stated that an examination of the body of the deceased revested a large gash or crush near the right temple, a deep puncture in the mole of the head, and a violent bruise at the bridge of the nose, which caused the protrusion of the eyes. The deceased was lying on a mattress, on the floor near his bed, when he was found, and had an old bed-tick wrapted around his head. He was seen sitting at his window the afternoon before. On his person was found a pocket book, containing $56 which the Coroner took charge of; and t