Your search returned 24 results in 11 document sections:

1 2
ny description whatever on the arms of the man whom you saw this afternoon. I had a careful examination made. There is no doubt whatever that this man and your husband are two entirely different persons. There is no reason to think that any harm has come to your husband. I have no doubt he is alive and well, and doing his duty like a good citizen and brave soldier. James Keenan and Edward Coburn were wounded in Baltimore, but neither of them fatally. Of the four who were killed, Charles Taylor was buried in Baltimore. No trace of his family or friends has ever been discovered. Needham was buried in Lawrence; Whitney and Ladd, in Lowell. The funeral services at Lawrence and Lowell, over the bodies of these first martyrs of the great Rebellion, were grand and imposing. In each city, monuments of enduring granite have been raised to commemorate their deaths, and to be their sepulchres. On the 2d of May, Governor Andrew wrote to Simeon Draper, of New York, that he had about
ution and Union. He concluded as follows:— From this spot I take my departure, like the mariner commencing his voyage; and, wherever my eyes close, they will be turned hitherward toward this North; and, in whatever event, grateful will be the reflection that this monument still stands,—still, still is gilded by the earliest beams of the rising sun, and that still departing day lingers and plays on its summit for ever. The services concluded by a benediction by the venerable Father Taylor. The flag thus raised, floated from its serene height during the entire war, until it was respected in Charleston, South Carolina, as in Charlestown, Massachusetts. Few men who knew Colonel Webster, can read the words uttered by him on this occasion, without recalling many pleasant memories connected with his name. It was his last utterance in public; for, before the close of the next year, he fell in Virginia, at the head of his regiment, in a desperate battle. His body was brought
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Mass. officers and men who died., List of Massachusetts officers and soldiers killed in action. (search)
nry, Sergt.,31st Mass. Inf.,Yellow Bayou, La.,May 18, 1864. Tanner, Henry, Corp.,14th Batt. Mass. L. A.,Before Petersburg, Va.,June 22, 1864. Tanner, John N.,54th Mass. Inf.,Morris Island, S. C.,July 15, 1864. Tanner, Vincent H., Sergt.,37th Mass. Inf.,Winchester, Va.,Sept. 19, 1864. Tarbox, Charles H.,35th Mass. Inf.,Antietam, Md.,Sept. 17, 1862. Tarr, Addison,35th Mass. Inf.,South Mountain, Md.,Sept. 14, 1862. Tarr, Andrew H.,29th Mass. Inf.,Near Malvern Hill, Va.,July 1, 1862. Taylor, Charles, Sergt.,14th Batt.Mass. L. A.,Before Petersburg, Va.,Aug. 22, 1864. Taylor, Charles A.,13th Mass. Inf.,Fredericksburg, Va.,Dec. 13, 1862. Taylor, Charles A.,6th Mass. Inf.,Baltimore, Md.,April 19, 1861. Taylor, David A.,32d Mass. Inf.,Before Petersburg, Va.,June 22, 1864. Taylor, Edwin G.,37th Mass. Inf.,Winchester, Va.,Sept. 19, 1864. Taylor, Eugene A.,59th Mass. Inf.,North Anna River, Va.,May 24, 1864. Taylor, Frederick,1st Mass. Cav.,New Market, Va.,July 28, 1864. Taylor, Geor
nry, Sergt.,31st Mass. Inf.,Yellow Bayou, La.,May 18, 1864. Tanner, Henry, Corp.,14th Batt. Mass. L. A.,Before Petersburg, Va.,June 22, 1864. Tanner, John N.,54th Mass. Inf.,Morris Island, S. C.,July 15, 1864. Tanner, Vincent H., Sergt.,37th Mass. Inf.,Winchester, Va.,Sept. 19, 1864. Tarbox, Charles H.,35th Mass. Inf.,Antietam, Md.,Sept. 17, 1862. Tarr, Addison,35th Mass. Inf.,South Mountain, Md.,Sept. 14, 1862. Tarr, Andrew H.,29th Mass. Inf.,Near Malvern Hill, Va.,July 1, 1862. Taylor, Charles, Sergt.,14th Batt.Mass. L. A.,Before Petersburg, Va.,Aug. 22, 1864. Taylor, Charles A.,13th Mass. Inf.,Fredericksburg, Va.,Dec. 13, 1862. Taylor, Charles A.,6th Mass. Inf.,Baltimore, Md.,April 19, 1861. Taylor, David A.,32d Mass. Inf.,Before Petersburg, Va.,June 22, 1864. Taylor, Edwin G.,37th Mass. Inf.,Winchester, Va.,Sept. 19, 1864. Taylor, Eugene A.,59th Mass. Inf.,North Anna River, Va.,May 24, 1864. Taylor, Frederick,1st Mass. Cav.,New Market, Va.,July 28, 1864. Taylor, Geor
C. A., 129 Taggart, John, 554 Tainter, W. H., 424 Talbirt, William, 424 Tallman, J. B., 424 Talmadge, Henry, 424 Tannatt, J. S., 554 Tannatt, T. R., 75, 170, 224 Tanner, Henry, 424 Tanner, J. N., 424 Tanner, L. M., 483 Tanner, V. H., 424 Tarbox, C. H., 424 Tarbox, Thomas, 554 Tarr, A. H., 424 Tarr, Addison, 424 Tasker, William, 483 Taunt, Loring, 554 Taylor, Archibald, 554 Taylor, B. E., 554 Taylor, C. A., 6th Mass. Inf., 20, 424 Taylor, C. A., 13th Mass. Inf., 424 Taylor, Charles, 424 Taylor, D. A., 32d Mass. Inf., 424 Taylor, D. A., 3d N. Y. Art., 49 Taylor, Dexter, 483 Taylor, E. A., 424 Taylor, Edwin G., 424 Taylor, Elbridge G., 554 Taylor, Frederick, 424 Taylor, G. C., 424 Taylor, G. W., 4th Mass. Batt., 183 Taylor, G. W., 27th Mass. Inf., 563 Taylor, G. W., 55th Mass. Inf., 424 Taylor, Giles, 495 Taylor, J. G., 483 Taylor, J. K., 483 Taylor, Nathaniel, 554 Taylor, O. S., 483 Taylor, S. C., 483 Taylor, Stephen, 483 Taylor, Thomas, 554 Tay
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.14 (search)
s, with First-Lieutenant W. Deane Courtney in Command. There were also a number of Richmond College students in this division, and young men generally. About five hundred small boys gave their services and completed the detail. Among those in this portion of the column were: Messrs. A. B. Guigon, S. L. Woodson, Tucker Carrington, T. A. Brander, Jr., E. H. Fergusson, Joseph L. Levy, W. T. Loving, W. H. Taylor, Polk Miller, Tim. Murphy, George Bannister, R. T. Davis, Evan R. Chesterman, Charles Taylor, A. J. Hurt, C. S. Dickinson, C. C. Yarbrough, C. W. Patterson, J. B. French, R. H. Bowden, H. W. Rudolpe, H. O. Allen, Philip 0. Winston, David M. Lea, Aubrey Chesterman, G. F. Hamilton, R. J. Gilliam, Thomas Dabney, W. G. Spencer, Henry Ebel (two years old), H. T. East, S. A. Pyle, H. C. Lynn, J. J. Beavers, W. Maxwell, W. Mac. Jones, H. H. Werth, D. L. Morris, Bruce Chesterman, J. E. Rose, Henry Cohn, W. M. Lewis, Edgar Rose, Bruce Frost, W. H. Hill, C. J. Paoli, James Tyree, Bertra
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Company C, Ninth Virginia cavalry, C. S. A. [from the Richmond (Va.) Dispatch, February 9, 1896.] (search)
burg, Coral Robertson, William W. Rose, killed, Robert A. Sanfard, wounded, Robert Self, John Settle, Robert Spilman, severely wounded at Ashland, Thomas M. Spilman, Bruce Stringfellow, severely wounded, Hansford Sutton, disabled by a fall, and discharged, John E. Sturman, William Smith, died in service, Garvin C. Taliaferro, adjutant of the regiment, leg fractured, and amputated at Barbee's Cross-Roads, Henry Thrift, wounded, Joseph Thrift, discharged, Robert L. Talent, died in service, Charles Taylor, Henry Taylor, Thomas Taylor, Robinson Taylor, Charles Turner, severely wounded at Upperville, Henry Turner, James Walker, discharged, Milton M. Walker, William M. Walker, severely wounded in Dinwiddie, Ro. J. Washington, wounded, promoted adjutant, William A. Weaver, killed near Shepherdstown, F. D. Wheelwright, discharged, F. D. Wheelwright, Jr., wounded, Thomas C. Wheelwright, wounded, J. N. Wright, wounded after being captured, M. U. F. Wright, wounded and captured, J. J. Yeatman, di
in the State of Virginia, to establish rules for their sport. We are fast coming to that period of life when it is more agreeable to talk about sporting than to practice it. We recall with infinite pleasure recollections of old sportsmen and their deeds. The present generation may beat them for aught we know — they have better guns and better equipments — yet the obstinacy of age is very strong upon us, and we find it as hard to believe that any of the present generation could beat Charles Taylor, Littlebury Mosby, John Syme, John Heth, Beverly Heth, Meriwether Vaughan and Milks Selden, when they were in their prime, (and, alas! but one of them, Mr. Selden, is now alive,) as we do to believe that any of the horses whose fame now fills the racing journals, are superior to Eclipse and Henry, or Flirtilla and Ariel. We mention the gentlemen above-named, because they were all genuine sportsmen — men who did honor to the craft — men who would as soon think of stealing a sheep or ro
ddick G. W, shot in leg; R were shot in neck and shoulder; Rets D, wounded in shoulder; Saffarraus Capt. J, shot in the body and through the lungs; Stith A shot in the breast; Sweeney Patrick, shot in arm and hand; Slatterly M, shot in thighs Taylor C, shot in lungs; Twy Dennis, shot in leg and arm; Teate James, wounded in shoulder; Waltree Lt. James, shot through hip and bowels; Walsh Thos, shot in leg; Welsh Fatrick, shot in leg; Ware Patrick, shot in leg; Welsh Jas, shot in knee; Walden Gieut. James Walker, son of A J. Walker, Esq., of this city, was taken home and died soon after reaching there. Dr. Keller last evening reported the patient in hospital at the Overton Hotel to be generally doing well; no deaths had occurred. Charles Taylor, who had a capable or shot pass through his right side, breaking two or three ri its presage, as able to wag about the room yesterday. He has the ball, which was found under the skin in the back. Mr. John Sufferans was cheerful and able
20 lashes for stealing a piece of timber from Daniel Sullivan. The case of Wm. J. Lusk, for riotously breaking into James Knott's store-house, with the supposed intention of stealing, was called up and continued for further examination. Royal Smith was fined $10 for not having his name and No. painted on a hack run on the streets for hire. Bridget McDonough was remanded for indictment for petty larceny for stealing a calico dress and other articles, worth ten dollars, from Charles Taylor. John T B Irwin, Thos Carr, Jas Sexton, and Jno W Williams, arrested as idle and dissolute persons, were brought up for examination, which they underwent, and were discharged by the Mayor from custody. The case of John M Calloway and Wm. Howell, for interfering with the night watch in the discharge of their duty, and with other persons passing along the street was called, and continued till the 18th. The parties giving bail for their appearance. Elizabeth Ammons, charged
1 2