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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 59: (search)
Schooner Adeline 4,086 87 1,244 82 2,844 05 do Oct. 16, 1862 Connecticut. Schooner Aristides No final decree. 125 00 67 37 57 63 do     Schooner Agnes 24,162 76 1,761 96 22,400 80 do Feb. 17, 1863 Huntsville. Schooner Ariel 8,533 54 739 25 7,794 29 do Oct. 14, 1863 Huntsville. Schooner Avenger 1,190 01 233 70 956 31 do Oct. 17, 1863 Sagamore. Schooner Agnes 435 00 165 17 269 83 do Oct. 24, 1863 Sagamore. Schooner Adventure 2,046 97 521 63 1,625 34 do Oct. 17, 1863 Henry Jones, Kensington, Rachel Seaman. Brig Amy Warwick 139,202 08 576 89 138,625 13 Boston July 14, 1863 Quaker City. Schooner Alma 3,748 06 885 32 2,362 74 do Nov. 5, 1863 Perry. Sloop Ann Squires. 2,118 11 345 59 1,772 52 Washington Oct. 19, 1863 William Bacon. Schooner American Coaster 350 00 119 27 230 73 do Oct. 19, 1863 Currituck. Ship Amelia $5,708.32 awarded to claimants. 30,446 32 $5,708.32 awarded to claimants.5,708 32 18,066 90 Philadelphia Dec. 3, 1862 Vandalia, Fl
miles, m. Sarah Clough, of Medford, July 9, 1815, who d. Sept. 5, 1824. They had--  1-2Sarah, b. June 1, 1816; m. Philip Putney.  3Miles, b. Oct. 29, 1817; m. 1st, E. Paine; 2d, A. Weston.  4Eden, b. May 25, 1819; m. Mary Ann Tufts.  5Elizabeth C., b. Aug. 7, 1821; m. Albert Hadley, of Eden, Me.   He m., 2d, Charlotte Peirce, April 10, 1825, who d. March 20, 1832; and had--  6Charlotte, b. Aug. 16, 1825.  7Henry, b. Sept. 21, 1829; m. Matilda Headley.  8Mary, b. Sept. 2, 1831; m. Henry Jones.  1SAVEL, Thomas, m. Miriam Royall, Dec. 23, 1773, and had--  1-2Thomas.  3Elizabeth, b. Dec. 20, 1784.  4Miriam, b. Apr. 19, 1787.   Thomas Savel, Jr., m. Mary Francis, Dec. 22, 1799.   Margaret Savel, Jr., m. James Buckman, Feb. 12, 1778.   Martha, Savel, Jr., m. Benjamin Floyd, Jan. 7, 1779.   Joseph, Savel, Jr., d. June 2, 1776.   Widow Martha, Savel, Jr., d. Dec. 10, 1786.  1Seccomb, Richard, came from the west of England; settled at Lynn as early as 16
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 6. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Detailed Minutiae of soldier life. (search)
chment of the Second company of Richmond Howitzers, and twenty men each from Garber and Fry, under the command of Lieutenant Henry Jones, were left behind the fence-rail work, with orders to resist and retard the advance of the enemy while the columnommand was heard. Then stubbornly contesting the ground, they fought their way back through the woods. The gallant Lieutenant Jones fell mortally wounded, having held control of his little band to the moment he fell. His friend K------refused to lstrong force on both flanks, while he pushed hard in front. It was useless to attempt a further stand. The voice of Captain Jones, of the Howitzers, rang out loud and clear: Boys, take care of yourselves! Saying this, he planted himself against aer body of woods which concealed further view in front. After some delay, a detail for skirmish duty was ordered. Captain Jones detailed four men,--Fry and Garber the same number. Lieutenant McRae was placed in command. The infantry detailed s
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Mass. officers and men who died., List of Massachusetts officers and soldiers killed in action. (search)
, Va.,May 18, 1864. Jollimore, William,1st Mass. Inf.,Chancellorsville, Va.,May 3, 1863. Jones, Charles,57th Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 6, 1864. Jones, Charles E., Corp.,20th Mass. Inf.,Virginia,May 1864. Jones, Charles H.,16th Mass. Inf.,Williamsburg Road, Va.,June 18, 1862. Jones, Edward F.,11th Mass. Inf.,Malvern Hill, Va.,Aug. 5, 1862. Jones, Evan P.,31st Mass. Inf.,Binian's Mills, La.,May 1, 1864. Jones, Frederick A., Sergt.,26th Mass. Inf.,Winchester, Va.,Sept. 19, 1864. Jones, Henry,20th Mass. Inf.,Gettysburg, Pa.,July 3, 1863. Jones, John W.,10th Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 5, 1864. Jones, Oswego, 2d Lieut.,33d Mass. Inf.,Lookout Mountain, Tenn.,Oct. 29, 1863. Jones, William,24th Mass. Inf.,New Berne, N. C.,March 14, 1862. Jones, William,55th Mass. Inf.,Honey Hill, S. C.,Nov. 30, 1864. Jordan, Charles C.,28th Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 5, 1864. Jordan, Charles E.,22d Mass. Inf.,Gaines' Mill, Va.,June 27, 1862. Jordan, James,12th Mass. Inf.,Spotsylvania
, Va.,May 18, 1864. Jollimore, William,1st Mass. Inf.,Chancellorsville, Va.,May 3, 1863. Jones, Charles,57th Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 6, 1864. Jones, Charles E., Corp.,20th Mass. Inf.,Virginia,May 1864. Jones, Charles H.,16th Mass. Inf.,Williamsburg Road, Va.,June 18, 1862. Jones, Edward F.,11th Mass. Inf.,Malvern Hill, Va.,Aug. 5, 1862. Jones, Evan P.,31st Mass. Inf.,Binian's Mills, La.,May 1, 1864. Jones, Frederick A., Sergt.,26th Mass. Inf.,Winchester, Va.,Sept. 19, 1864. Jones, Henry,20th Mass. Inf.,Gettysburg, Pa.,July 3, 1863. Jones, John W.,10th Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 5, 1864. Jones, Oswego, 2d Lieut.,33d Mass. Inf.,Lookout Mountain, Tenn.,Oct. 29, 1863. Jones, William,24th Mass. Inf.,New Berne, N. C.,March 14, 1862. Jones, William,55th Mass. Inf.,Honey Hill, S. C.,Nov. 30, 1864. Jordan, Charles C.,28th Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 5, 1864. Jordan, Charles E.,22d Mass. Inf.,Gaines' Mill, Va.,June 27, 1862. Jordan, James,12th Mass. Inf.,Spotsylvania
Johnston, W. S., 150 Jollimore, William, 380 Jones, Alonzo M., 463 Jones, Augustus M., 492 Jones, C. B., 463 Jones, C. C., Jr., 89 Jones, C. E., 380 Jones, C. G., 527 Jones, C. H., 380 Jones, C. K., 527 Jones, Charles, 380 Jones, E. F., 11th Mass. Inf., 380 Jones, E. F., 26th Mass. Inf., 13, 14, 18, 20, 27, 56, 206, 207, 244. Jones, E. J., 115, 150, 190 Jones, E. P., 380 Jones, Edward, 463 Jones, F. A., 380 Jones, F. N. P., 527 Jones, Gardner, 463 Jones, George, 527 Jones, Henry, 380 Jones, Iredell, 87 Jones, Irwin, 527 Jones, J. E., 44 Jones, J. R., 49 Jones, J. S., 527 Jones, J. W., 10th Mass. Inf., 380 Jones, J W., 23d Mass. Inf., 437 Jones, John, 527 Jones, Leonard, 463 Jones, Oswego, 105, 380 Jones, Peter, 527 Jones, R. A., 464 Jones, S. P., 527 Jones, S. W., 464 Jones, Thomas, 527 Jones, W H., 464 Jones, William, 24th Mass. Inf., 380 Jones, William, 55th Mass. Inf., 380 Jordan, C. C., 380 Jordan, C. E., 380 Jordan, C. M., 150 Jorda
gurated and carried on, all things considered, with a fair measure of success. One day we received the compliments of the officer J. Henry Sleeper of the day for proficiency, and the next, drew down upon our defenceless heads the wrath of Col. Jones, the unpopular post commander, for setting his authority at defiance. Oct. 1, J. Henry Sleeper, the newly appointed Captain of the Company, arrived. He had been pronoted to this position from a first lieutenancy in the First Massachusetts B the South. Morning reports. 1862. Sept. 11. Charles I.. Bisbee, Henry B. Winslow, Moses K. Davis, William Buckman, George H. Strickland, John A. Stearns, Peter Savory, Jr., Henry L. Wheelock, eight recruits over maximum, transferred to Col. Jones, Com—by order of Lieut. M. Elder, Mustering Officer. Sept. 14. The above eight recruits return to the care of the commander of the Tenth Massachusetts Battery. Sept. 23. George H. Strickland, one of the recruits, discharged on account of
Rapidan, is some miles below Germania Ford. The first streaks of dawn found the Battery on the north side of the river, and by broad daylight the whole army was safely across, the pontoons being then taken up without molestation from the enemy, who by this time, probably, had discovered our departure. December 3d. Meade recrossed the Rapidan last night. This is a greater relief to us than the enemy has any idea of. I hope the campaign is over for the winter.—A Rebel War Clerk's Diary. Jones. After two or three hours rest, and a cup of hot coffee, we started on again. The ear was no longer greeted with sounds of strife, but was soothed by the melodious cooing of the cattle-drivers, or more properly, leaders, for the man in charge of the herd went ahead instead of behind it, and the cattle always yielded to the charm of his voice, even in darkness and in forests, with wonderful readiness. Ten o'clock that night found the Battery strewn along the road quite a distance, as t
M. D., Mass. Charitable Eye and Ear Infirmary, Boston, that he was under treatment and ordered him to remain for a few days longer. He has not since returned. Dropped as a deserter. April 30. Charles E. Prince sent to Gen'l Hospital, Washington, D. C. John Goodwin, James D. Smith reported to duty. Henry Jones excused. May 1. Richard G. Gilley reported to duty. Alvin Thompson to quarters. May 2. John F. Baxter and John W. Bailey reported to quarters. Henry Jones reported to duty. M. D., Mass. Charitable Eye and Ear Infirmary, Boston, that he was under treatment and ordered him to remain for a few days longer. He has not since returned. Dropped as a deserter. April 30. Charles E. Prince sent to Gen'l Hospital, Washington, D. C. John Goodwin, James D. Smith reported to duty. Henry Jones excused. May 1. Richard G. Gilley reported to duty. Alvin Thompson to quarters. May 2. John F. Baxter and John W. Bailey reported to quarters. Henry Jones reported to duty.
dle sounded, and away we went towards the left of the line. Our course took us to what was known as the Jerusalem Plank Road, a thoroughfare leading southward from Petersburg, and along this we pursued a northerly course to the farm owned by one Jones, and camped for the night near the Jones House. The next day was Tuesday, the 22d of the month, and shortly after dawn sounds of skirmishing were heard, continuing until about the middle of the afternoon, when the firing increased to rapid vollJones House. The next day was Tuesday, the 22d of the month, and shortly after dawn sounds of skirmishing were heard, continuing until about the middle of the afternoon, when the firing increased to rapid volleys, indicating hot work ahead—for it was up the road towards Petersburg. Orders soon came to harness and be ready to move without delay, which, under the circumstances, we obeyed with at least our accustomed alacrity, for the firing drew nearer and the road was bustling with couriers dashing to the rear, and other appearances indicating that all was not right. Soon came the explanation. The Rebels had broken our lines, taken many prisoners, and captured the Twelfth New York Battery. The re
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