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Lt.-Colonel Arthur J. Fremantle, Three Months in the Southern States 59 1 Browse Search
The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Index (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller) 6 0 Browse Search
The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 1: The Opening Battles. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller) 6 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 5 3 Browse Search
An English Combatant, Lieutenant of Artillery of the Field Staff., Battlefields of the South from Bull Run to Fredericksburgh; with sketches of Confederate commanders, and gossip of the camps. 4 0 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 8. 4 0 Browse Search
Joseph T. Derry , A. M. , Author of School History of the United States; Story of the Confederate War, etc., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 6, Georgia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 4 2 Browse Search
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 3 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 4 0 Browse Search
A. J. Bennett, private , First Massachusetts Light Battery, The story of the First Massachusetts Light Battery , attached to the Sixth Army Corps : glance at events in the armies of the Potomac and Shenandoah, from the summer of 1861 to the autumn of 1864. 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
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thin a few yards of the foe brought off four magnificent rifled pieces, which they very gallantly presented to the chivalrous Couts upon the field, and in view of both armies. Obtaining permission to open fire on the enemy, the howitzers, under McCarthy, drove their guns up to within a hundred yards of the enemy, and worked them with such effect, that they were driven from their position in the woods within half an hour. The whole face of the timber in McCarthy's front was literally blown to McCarthy's front was literally blown to pieces, and when we subsequently advanced in that direction, our path was impeded by dismounted cannons, caissons, numbers of dead horses, and scores of infantry. The morning after Williamsburgh, I, with others, was detailed to escort a batch of prisoners to Richmond, and in hurrying on I overtook troops marching to West-Point, the head of the York River; rumors being rife that Franklin and other Federal generals were disembarking a large force there to assail us on the flank. The main army
Lt.-Colonel Arthur J. Fremantle, Three Months in the Southern States, March, 1863. (search)
March, 1863. 2d march, 1863. I left England in the royal mail steamer Atrato, and arrived at St. Thomas on the 17th. 22d march, 1863.-anchored at Havana at 6.15 A. M. Where I fell in with my old friend, H. M.'s frigate Immortalite. Captain Hancock not only volunteered to take me as his guest to Matamoros, but also to take a Texan merchant, whose acquaintance I had made in the Atrato. This gentleman's name is McCarthy. He is of Irish birth — an excellent fellow, and a good companion; and when he understood my wish to see the South, he had most goodnaturedly volunteered to pilot me over part of the Texan deserts. I owe much to Captain Hancock's kindness. 23d, 1863. Left Havana in H. M. S. Immortalite, at 11 A. M. Knocked off steam when outside the harbo
Lt.-Colonel Arthur J. Fremantle, Three Months in the Southern States, April, 1863. (search)
on are to be seen. Immediately we landed, McCarthy was greeted by his brother merchants. He int by a sudden and most violent thunder-storm. McCarthy and I had only just time to rush into the car the Judge were very kind to him; so also was McCarthy, who declared that a person incapable of protover. We halted at 5 P. M. After dark McCarthy crossed the prairie to visit some friends whart at 4.15 A. M., and with the assistance of McCarthy, we managed to lose our way; but at 6.15 a loals Thomas and Stoneman. By the advice of McCarthy, I sent my portmanteau and some of my heavy t40; in old times it was $13. I dined with McCarthy and young Duff at 3 P. M. The latter would noexpenses of the journey from Brownsville. Mrs. McCarthy was thrown into a great state of agitation 26th April, 1863 (Sunday). At 11.30 A M., McCarthy drove me in his buggy to see the San Pedro spo my extreme regret, I took leave of my fiend McCarthy this evening, whose hospitality and kindness [18 more...]
Lt.-Colonel Arthur J. Fremantle, Three Months in the Southern States, June, 1863. (search)
in cases of the strongest emergency. The press is allowed the most unlimited freedom, and even license. Whenever excesses take place, and the law is violated, this is caused by the violence of the people themselves, who take the law into their own hands. General Beauregard sent his love to Sir James Fergusson, who had visited him during the early part of the war; so also did General Jordan, Chief of the Staff. Before taking my departure from the hotel, I was mueh gratified by meeting McCarthy, who had just returned from Richmond. He had had the good fortune to cross the Mississippi a little later than me, and he had encountered comparatively few obstacles. I left Charleston by rail at 2 P. M., in company with Mr. Sennec, his wife, and daughter; and Major Norris, who was extremely kind and useful to me. I declined travelling in the ladies' car, although offered that privilege — the advantage of a small amount of extra cleanliness being outweighed by the screaming of the chi
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., The Confederate Army. (search)
Ga.,----. artillery, Brig.-Gen. E. Porter Alexander. Huger's Battalion, Lieut.-Col. Frank Huger: Fickling's (Va.) Battery; Moody's (La.) Battery; Parker's (Va.) Battery; J. D. Smith's (Va.) Battery; Taylor's (Va.) Battery; Woolfolk's (Va.) Battery. Haskell's Battalion, Maj. John C. Haskell: Flanner's (N. C.) Battery; Gard-n's (S. C.) Battery; Lamkin's (Va.) Battery; Ramsay's (N. C.) Battery. Cabell's Battalion, Col. Henry C. Cabell: Callaway's (Ga.) Battery; Carlton's (Ga.) Battery; McCarthy's (Va.) Battery; Manly's (N. C.) Battery. Second Army Corps, Lieut.-Gen. Richard S. Ewell. Early's division, Maj.-Gen. Jubal A. Early. Hays's Brigade, Brig.-Gen. Harry T. Hays: 5th La., Lieut.-Col. Bruce Menger; 6th La., Maj. William H. Manning; 7th La., Maj. J. M. Wilson; 8th La.,----; 9th La.,----. Pegram's Brigade, Brig.-Gen. John Pegram: 13th Va., Col. James B. Terrill; 31st Va., Col. John S. Hoffman; 49th Va., Col. J. C. Gibson; 52d Va.,----; 58th Va.,----. Gordon's Brigade, Bri
-, ‘62 3d Pennsylvania   19 19 1 214 215 234     Sept., ‘64 5th Pennsylvania Enlisted for one year.   3 3   46 46 49   Twenty-sec'd. Sept., ‘64 6th Pennsylvania Enlisted for one year.   2 2   44 44 46   Twenty-sec'd.   Light Artillery.                     1st Pennsylvania L. A.--       1   1 1     May, ‘61 A-- Served through the war. Easton's 1 16 17   21 21 38   First. June, ‘61 B-- Served through the war. Cooper's 2 19 21   17 17 38   First. June, ‘61 C--McCarthy's   2 2   12 12 14   Sixth. July, ‘61 D-- Served through the war. Munk's   11 11 1 18 19 30   Sixth. June, ‘61 E-- Served through the war. Miller's   2 2   21 21 23   Eighteenth. July, ‘61 F-- Served through the war. Ricketts's 1 17 18   13 13 31   First. July, ‘61 G-- Served through the war. Kern's 1 16 17   14 14 31   First. July, ‘61 H-- Served through the war. Brady's   1 1 1 18 19 20   Fourth
learned that a squad of twenty cavalry had been there that morning for the purpose of impressing every white man they could find into the service. One of the Union troops who had come this distance foraging, narrowly escaped with his life. A Mr. McCarthy, living near the station, hearing of the approach of the rebel scouts on Friday morning, secreted himself with five other men in the woods and underbrush. McCarthy escaped, but the others were captured by their own imprudence. Mr. Thomas K.McCarthy escaped, but the others were captured by their own imprudence. Mr. Thomas K. Davis, a Union man living near Bristow's, was grossly insulted and rudely handled for refusing to join the rebel forces. Some of his houses were burned, and the chivalrous Louisianians endeavored to frighten him by firing a pistol and musket about his head. Following the line of the railroad, it was also found that Kipp's Bridge, a structure of thirty feet span, had been destroyed by fire. The ruins lay in the bottom of the stream. About two o'clock in the afternoon the main body halted,
fforded me, I shall write and speak of such men as Lieutenants Buckley and Birmingham-men who on that day, at Fredericksburgh, most worthily supplied the place of the officers who fell on the battlefields before Richmond, and in the great repulse of the rebels at Antietam. Looking along the ranks of the Eighty-eighth New-York volunteers, as I did with a mournful pride, the day after the assault, I missed, besides Major William Horgan, Lieut. Thomas Murphy, Adjutant John R. Young, and Lieut. McCarthy; and the only consolation to me in the contemplation of these losses arises from the fact that such men as Col. Patrick Kelly, Licut.-Col. Quinlan, Captain Patrick K. Horgan, Captain John Smith, Capt. Burke, Capt. Nagle, and other intelligent and brave officers like them are still to the good work. In the Sixty-third New-York volunteers I have lost, for some time at all events, the efficient services of Major Joseph O'Neill--services that were ever most promptly and heartily rendered
x-pounders ; Cooper's, three ten-pounder Parrott's; Carlton's, two ten-pounder Parrott's Eubank's, one three-inch rifle; McCarthy's, two three-inch rifles; Dearing, one ten-pounder Parrott; Ross, three ten-pounder Parrott's; and, in addition, there ws of the enemy. Colonel Lamar, wounded by having a part of one of his fingers shot off, retired from the ground; and Major McCarthy succeeded to the command, leading the regiment into the open plain, assisted by Captain Peter Brennan. Colonel W. H. er the command of Major S. P. Hamilton, consisting of two ten-pounder Parrotts, of First company Richmond howitzers, Captain McCarthy, and three rifled guns of Captain Ross's battery. Captain Mosely's battery, six pieces, had been placed in the rear horse wounded. Besides these, there were twelve short-range pieces, under command of Major Nelson; two pieces of Captain McCarthy's battery, and three pieces of Captain Coalter's battery. These guns did not fire during the engagement. In the
edhot Battery On the afternoon of May 31st, at Fair Oaks, the Confederates were driving the Federal soldiers through the woods in disorder when this battery (McCarthy's) together with Miller's battery opened up with so continuous and severe a fire that the Federals were able to make a stand and hold their own for the rest of tay. The guns grew so hot from constant firing that it was only with the greatest care that they could be swabbed and loaded. These earthworks were thrown up for McCarthy's Battery, Company C, 1st Pennsylvania Artillery, near Savage's Station. The soldiers nicknamed it the Redhot Battery. in their retreat. This move was not td back of them, massing on his front, came overpowering numbers. Fighting stubbornly, contesting every inch, General Naglee was driven back to the protection of McCarthy's battery near Savage's Station. Twice during the action had Naglee placed himself personally at the head of his men in the firing line. General Stoneman is ha
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