hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events, Diary from December 17, 1860 - April 30, 1864 (ed. Frank Moore) 3 1 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Index, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 4 results in 3 document sections:

A suspected Secessionist was seized this evening, and experienced some rough treatment.--Louisville Democrat, April 21. A rifle company was organized at Dayton, Ohio, under command of Captain Childs, consisting of 75 picked men. The company left Columbus at noon to-day, amid the cheers of a large crowd of citizens. Home guards are being formed. One company is to be formed of men over forty-five years old, under the command of Edward W. Davis.--Louisville Democrat, April 21. Rev. Warren Swift, of Utica, N. Y., a Presbyterian minister of excellent abilities and wide-spread reputation, enlisted, and started for Headquarters this morning.--Louisville Democrat, April 21. General Sherman, the State commandant at Galveston, Texas, issued an order enrolling all citizens capable of bearing arms, not over sixty years of age, who do not enroll themselves into some one of the volunteer companies of the city by the 23d inst., in the militia. In case of being called into ser
etween them, Colonel Spencer encountered a force of from one thousand to one thousand three hundred, under General Ferguson, in the south-east corner of Tishomingo County, Mississippi, and wa, quite roughly handled. Colonel Spencer formed a square of three lines of battle. As one position after another was outflanked, and the regiment becoming disordered and surrounded, he led it into the woods, where the rebels were held in check until night, when it broke up into squads, the men being all intimately acquainted with the country, and coming out the best way they could. Captains Chanler, Pulo, and Stemberg, of Joliet, Ill., were killed; also, Lieutenant Perry, of company I, First Alabama cavalry. Lieutenant Swift, of Ottawa, was mortally wounded, and about ten privates were killed. The rebel loss was more severe, as they rushed in large numbers upon the Nationals, who were under cover. The Union forces under Colonel Wolford, were captured at Philadelphia, Tenn.--(Doc. 203.)
of, P. 77; correspondence preceding the attack on, Doc. 51; the bom<*>ardment of, Doc. 52; opinions of the press on the bombardment of, Doc. 57; feeling in New York after the siege of, Doc. 61; Anderson's official report of the bombardment of, Doc. 76; the sermon preached by the guns of, P. 83; anecdote of the soldiers in, P. 12; an incident of, P. 115; a poem, by an American, P. 33; Ink, Blood, and Tears, P. 90 See Fort Sumter. a ballad of 1861, P. 36; a poem by Ike, P. 85 Swift, Warren, Rev., enlisted, D. 33 Syracuse, N. Y., women of, D. 46; Regiment of, D. 84 T Talbot, Lieut., U. S. A., D. 21 Talbot, William, of Md., D. 58 Taliafero, —, Gen., D. 36; Doc. 121 Tallmadge, Grier, Capt., U. S. A. D. 76; Doc. 296 Taney, Chief Justice, at the inauguration of Lincoln, D. 18; his opinion in the case of John Merryman, D. 82, 92; statement in the case of Gen. Cadwallader, Doc. 301 Tappan, M. W., Col. First Regt. N. H. troops, D. 82; Doc. 294