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Isaac O. Best, History of the 121st New York State Infantry 2 0 Browse Search
Colonel William Preston Johnston, The Life of General Albert Sidney Johnston : His Service in the Armies of the United States, the Republic of Texas, and the Confederate States. 1 1 Browse Search
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shed, the United States general, commanding the district, issued an order prohibiting it. The programme is published, as the best evidence that it concealed neither treason nor sedition. Programme for the reception of the remains of General Johnston. The following is the programme agreed upon this morning by the committee for receiving the remains of General Johnston: Band. Legislative Committee. Remains. Pall-bearers.Pall-bearers. Hon. James Love,Hon. F. H. Merriman, Dr. Levi Jones,Dr. N. D. Labadie, Oscar Farish, Esq.,Henry Journey, Esq., James P. Nash, Esq.,Stephen Southwick, Colonel Andrew Neil,Colonel John D. Waters. Clergy and Orator. Mayor and Aldermen. Reception Committee. City and County Officers. Judges and Officers of the Supreme Court. Members of the Bar. Civil, Military, and Naval officers of the General Government. Press. Toward Association. German Benevolent Association. Hibernian Benevolent Association. St. Andrew's Society. Galvesto
Isaac O. Best, History of the 121st New York State Infantry, Chapter 6: the Chancellorsville campaign (search)
exception of a bullet hole through the visor of my cap tearing the cloth and scratching my head, I had no mark of the conflict upon me. There was great inquiry for absent ones, and during the early part of the day we became convinced that Benton West, Silas Goodrich, Jacob Christman, John Steinford, and William Weidrick had certainly been killed and Frank Carron, Wilbur H. Champany, William H. Chapman, Tom Marriott, William Coady, Arthur Proctor, Chester Catlin, Andrew Hubbard, Ed Yoeman, Levi Jones and Billy Applegate were wounded, and some were missing from whom we could get no report, but who, as afterwards was found out, were killed wounded or captured; because the wounded we left on the field who were able to be moved were sent to us by their captors, and then we got a complete record of the terrible loss we had suffered, which had seldom been equalled in the records of the Civil War. We went into the fight numbering 453 men and of these lost 104 killed and mortally wounded, a pe