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coolness of Capt. Fiske, Lieut. Plumer, and Lieut. French, of General French's staff; also of Capt. Sewall, Lieuts. Howard, Scott, and Milles, of General Howard's staff. Capts. Hazard and Pettit, of the artillery, also deserve particular mention for the commendable manner in which they served the artillery. Of my own staff, I would also speak in the highest terms, both for coolness under fire and for promptitude and conciseness in delivering my orders on the field. My Adjutant-General, Capt. Nowell, my two aids, Lieuts. Draper and Hurlbut, Capt. McMahon and Lieut. Miller, volunteer aids, and Capt. Fuller, Division Commissary, who volunteered his services on this occasion, all did able and efficient service. For myself I claim no other consideration than that of throwing in the reserve regiments at the right time and in the proper place. My force brought into action amounted to seven thousand men. I lost nine hundred killed and wounded. The enemy had fifty thousand. Every mounte
fficer to make the examination of the Santee River, referred to by you in your telegram, asking you to name when and where he should report, but thus far I have received no answer. Meanwhile I have read with satisfaction the excellent report of Mr. Niernsee relative to his reconnoissance of the Santee River, from Lownde's Ferry to Nowell's Point, and of the information obtained by him relative to the North and South Santee, from the point of junction to their mouths. My conclusion is, that Nowell's Point is the proper position to be fortified, and the river ought to be obstructed, not more than four hundred yards below the fort. This obstruction, I think, can be made of several rows of piles (should the bottom permit it), interlaced with a properly constructed abatis of trees—live-oaks, if possible. As it is not probable that the enemy's ironclad boats will be able to ascend to that point of the river, the armament of the battery need not consist of heavier guns than 32-pounders,
in preparing the cores for loam-molding, such as those for iron pipes. A central spindle, being prepared, is placed on centers or on V's, and the clay loam covering is plastered on and regulated by a templet or pattern. Found′ing. The art of casting metals. See under the following heads: — Blackening.Molder's clamp. Casting-box.Molder's flask. Casting-ladle.Molder's table. Chamber.Mold-facing. Cheek.Molding and casting apparatus. Chill. Chipping-piece.Molding-board. Cleaner.Nowell. Cliche.Parting. Compression-casting.Perier. Contraction-rule.Pickle. Core.Pig. Core-bar.Plasm. Core-box.Rammer. Core-print.Runner. Crucible-tongs.Sand. Dead-head.Shank. Dryer.Shuttle. Facing.Slicker. False core.Sow. Flask.Spill-trough. Flask-clamp.Spray. Follow-board.Sprue. Founder's lathe.Stalk. Gagger.Statuary-casting. Gate. Geat.Steady-pin. Gland.Stopping-off. Grunter.Strickle. Hollow board.Strike. Ingate.Sullage. Ladle.Tamping-bar. Lingot.Tedge. Loam.Tile. Loa
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
n; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Norton, James, sergt., (E), July 25, ‘61; 24; disch. disa. Jan. 29, ‘62 as private. Norton, Andrew, priv., (E), July 25, ‘61; 26; wounded June 25, ‘62; disch. disa. Oct. 31, ‘62. Norton, James, priv., (H), July 31, ‘63; 39; sub.; deserted Aug. 16, ‘63 at Morrisville, Va. Norwood, James A., priv., (K), Sept. ‘61; 21; wounded July 3, ‘63; transf. to V. R. C., Dec. ‘63; M. O. Sept. 15, 1864; re-en. at Philadelphia, Feb. 18, 1865; M. O. Nov. 14, 1865; see F 1st Inf. Nowell, Frank, O. priv., (K), Sept. ‘61; 23; deserted Jan. 22, ‘62. Nowes, Chas. L., priv., (A), Aug. 10, ‘61; 19; wounded July 3, ‘63; M. O. Aug. 28, ‘64 as corp. Noyes, Edward, priv., (H), Dec. 3, ‘61; 40; killed in action in Co. A., Fredericksburg, Va., Dec. 13, ‘62. Noyes, Stephen, priv.,(A), Jan.25, 1862;21;wounded Dec. 13, 1862;transf. to V. C.R. Sept. 12, ‘63,19 Co., 2nd Batt.; disch. Feb. 20, ‘65. Nulty, Peter, corp., (G), July 25, ‘61; 20; wounded M
adway Miers, Louis3 Washington Street Miller, Alice255 Medford Street Mills, Mr. and Mrs. John F.7 Lincoln Street Mills, Mary 7 Lincoln Street Mills, Hubert61 Tufts Street Mills, Bessie 17 Bonair Street Mills, Alice17 Bonair Street Mills, Lucy 17 Bonair Street Mills, Gertrude17 Bonair Street Milbury, Roy159 Glen Street Moore, Harley81 Boston Street Moore, Viola103 Flint Street Munroe, Alice 70 Myrtle Street Munroe, Marion 70 Myrtle Street Norton, Miss C. G.30 Dartmouth Street Nowell, Ralph10-A Pinckney Street Orne, Edith43 Fairmount Avenue Orne, Marion 43 Fairmount Avenue Orne, Ralph43 Fairmount Avenue Owler, Edward, Jr.30 Browning Road Palmer, Russell156 Glen Street Peak, Mrs. John W.9 Grant Street Perkins, Mrs. A. H. 151 Perkins Street Pingree, Mrs. F. L.4 Benedict Street Pingree, Mrs. W. J.4 Benedict Street Pingree, Jessie4 Benedict Street Pingree, Cecil 4 Benedict Street Pitman, Mrs. Kate42 Benton Road Pitman, Miss 42 Benton Road Pitman, Forrest 42 Be
e following October, with two brigades attacked Warren's corps of Meade's army, fighting the battle of Bristoe Station. After wintering at Orange Court House, he commanded the advance of Hill's corps, marching on the plank road to resist Grant's flank movement on May 5th. He replied for three hours to the attacks of General Hancock on the Brock road; was distinguished for intrepid fighting about Spottsylvania on the 10th, 11th and 12th of May, and a few days later engaged General Warren at Nowell's Turnout. June 3d he took part in the battle of Bethesda Church. During the siege of Petersburg he served on the lines from. July, 1864, until the evacuation, occupying the extreme right of Lee's lines during September, October and November. He fought gallantly on the Weldon railroad August 18th, 19th and 20th; at Reams' Station captured 2,000 men, 9 pieces of artillery and many flags; at Burgess' Mill. in November, 1864, and in all the struggles on the right, and lastly commanded at
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Appendix. (search)
Childress, William T. Callahan, John. Davidson, Ellis C. Daniel, John R. Driskill, John R. Echols, Thomas. Fulks, Marshall. Foster, James. Frye, William H. Gilliam, Robert. Hunter, Nehemiah H. Hannah, Robert M. Jones, W. W. Johnson, Thomas H. Kelly, Robert. Layne, David S. Liggon, D. L. Leonard, William. Manley, J. H. Marsh, John W. Marsh, Peter M. Moore, Charles M. Moore, James H. McClintick, Robert. Morrison, John. Nowell, Robert H. Newell, Thomas. Omohundro, John B. Peters, Jesse. Phelps, Charles; Phelps, John. Perkinson, Henry. Padgett, John W. Pribble, Cornelius J. Powers, John. Alvis, J. T. Ballard, John. Briggs, George L. Broyles, John J. Callahan, Hezekiah L. Dunbar, George W. Doss, Robert H. Day, John R. Echols, William C. Eika, Frederick. Freeman, Leroy. Frye, Ferd. K. Graham, Samuel. Glenn, Richard. Holcomb, Henry. Hall, Samu
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), An incomplete roster of the Botetourt Battery. (search)
Baker's Creek. Druming J. Fagan, J. S. Fink, G. Fink, J. Finney, N. Finney, W. Fulniher, R. Givens, J. Haney, O. Hollins, J. Hooke, G. Houts, J. Hunter, A. Irvin, J. Kenell, R. Lemon, P. Linkenhoger, G. Lypes, D. Killed at Baker's Creek. Lypes, J. Livingston, A. B. Livingston, C. McCartney, W. Markham, J. Matthews, James. Dead. Miller, M. S. Mitchell, J. Moreley, G. R. Moeleck, J. Murset, J. Newall, R. Nofsinger, C. New, J. N. Nowell, G. Obenchain, F. Obenchain, J. Killed. Painter, F. Plecker, Adam H., gunner. Rady, P. Ribble, L. Richardson, D. Richardson, M. Robertson, P. Robertson, S. Shank,—— Smith, J. J., gunner. Stennet, H. Stennet, R. Thomas, W. Walkup, A. Ware, G. Watson,—— White, C., color-bearer. White, G. Woltze, F. Zimmerman, J. A. H. Plecker includes in his list, Wm. Mayo and Albert Anderson, negro se
fficient rails in the town line (between Cambridge and Charlestown) about half a mile in length, beginning at the outside of Cooke's land, and running out northward to meet Capt. Gibbons's fence, and enclosed the land on the west of the two great ponds, called Misticke ponds, which the Squa-Sachem reserved for her use during her life from sale of lands to the towns of Charlestown and Cambridge, for the Indians to plant and hunt upon; extending, in Charlestown limits, from the south side of Mr. Nowell's lot, near the upper end of the ponds, to the brook from Cooke's mill. The reversion of this Indian reservation, together with the said ponds, was conveyed by the Squa-Sachem to Jotham Gibbons. In 1662 it was possessed and improved by Thomas Gleison of Charlestown, and the inhabitants of Charlestown had proceeded to lay claim to it. See Paige, 382—84; Wymat, 203, 283, 406,411; Midd. Registry, i. 173, 4, 5, 6; II. l; &c. In 1643 Capt. George Cooke was one of the Commissioners—three in
am Everett, of Bedford, 31 July, 1823. John, m. Eleanor Russell, 23 June, 1781. Mrs. Hannah, d. 31 July, 1801, a. 45. 14. Negro child of William (2), d. 20 Feb. 1753, a. 7 mos. Child at William D.'s, stillborn, 5 Dec. 1757. Nurse child at William D.'s, d. 19 May, 1759. Ditson, Josiah, of Boston, and Lucy Peirce of Camb., m. 5 Apr. 1797. Dix, Susanna, of Charlestown, this Pct., and William Tufts, the 4th, of Medford, m. 20 Dec. 1753. Fee one half dollar. See Wyman, 295. Dodge, Nowell, had child, b.———, 1752; son, b. 7 Aug. 1754; dau., b. same date; child, b. 5 Apr. 1756. 2. Paul, had s. John Howard, d. 18 Feb. 1836, a. 2 mos.; John Perry, d. 31 Aug. 1838, a. 7 mos. Maria P., wife of Paul, d. 8 Apr. 1838, a. 22. See Perry (par. 9). 3. Eliphalet, of Danvers, and Mary Cox of Woburn, m. 13 Feb. 1802. David surveyed here in 1836. (Wyman's Charlestown, 299.) Dorr, Mary, d. 1 Sept. 1825, a. 75 (g. s.). Douglass, George, and Anna Perry, m. 2 Sept. 1773. Downing, P
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