Browsing named entities in William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1. You can also browse the collection for Small or search for Small in all documents.

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both rioters and military, and the tide of battle was surging, now this way, and now that; then that the mob had turned upon an unarmed Pennsylvania regiment [Colonel Small's, which had left Philadelphia with the Sixth]; that the mob had mounted tops of the cars, and were breaking them in, and throwing down paving-stones and othertained that the bulk of the Sixth had got through Baltimore, and were on their way to Washington; and believing that the mob would murder the unarmed men under Colonel Small if I allowed them to remain where they were exposed to their violence and fury, and believing that our bridges would be at once destroyed, and that some other will forward the rolls at first opportunity after verification. It appears, that, on arriving at the Susquehanna, they overtook a Pennsylvania regiment, called Small's Brigade, having about a thousand unarmed and ununiformed men, on their way to Washington. These made the train very heavy, and caused a change of the order in w