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

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any. The Seventeenth Regiment was recruited at Camp Schouler, Lynnfield, of which eight companies belonged to the county of Essex, one toNineteenth Regiment was organized and recruited at Camp Schouler, Lynnfield. It was composed of Essex-County men. Colonel Edward W. Hinks, oWar if agreeable to the Governor, was organized at Camp Schouler, Lynnfield. It left the State, on the 8th of October, 1861, for Washington.eral of volunteers. The Twenty-third Regiment was recruited at Lynnfield, and left the State for Annapolis, on the 11th of November, 1861.anies of sharpshooters, with telescopic rifles, were recruited at Lynnfield. The first company, under command of John Saunders, of Salem, waBoston, second lieutenants. The Third Battery was recruited at Lynnfield, by Captain Dexter H. Follett, and was temporarily attached to th second lieutenants. The Fifth Light Battery was recruited at Lynnfield, and at Camp Massasoit, Readville, and left the State for Washing
rnor telegraphed to Colonel Dalton, See Frederick W. Lander, who is reported to be with McClellan; offer him the command of the Seventeenth Regiment, encamped at Lynnfield. Definite and final answer immediately desired. July 30.—The Governor telegraphed to General Wilson, United States Senate, I will give Governor S. an Essex rers, which will this day march almost from under the shadow of your own roof-tree, in the county of Essex? This splendid company was recruited at Camp Schouler, Lynnfield. Captain Sanders was killed in battle, Sept. 17, 1862. Sept. 10.—Governor writes to the selectmen of Wellfleet, acknowledging the receipt of five hundred dol and prevent them from being diverted to General Butler or any other officer. The regiments designed for him were the Twenty-second and Twenty-third, in camp at Lynnfield, and known as General Wilson's, and the Twenty-fifth, encamped at Worcester. The letter further stated that the Governor proposed to assign to General Butler th
thousand men were enlisted during the year 1862, assigned to regiments in the field, and forwarded to their several destinations. On the 28th day of May, an order was received from the President of the United States for thirty companies of infantry, twenty of which were to compose two regiments,—the Thirty-third and Thirty-fourth,—six for a battalion to garrison Fort Warren, and four to complete the organization of the Thirty-second Regiment. The Thirty-third regiment was recruited at Lynnfield, and left the State to join the Army of the Potomac, Aug. 14, 1862. The Thirty-fourth Regiment was recruited at Camp John E. Wool, on the Agricultural Fair Grounds in Worcester. It left the State for Washington, Aug. 15, 1862. The other ten companies were recruited in a few weeks, and assigned to duty. The Massachusetts regiments and batteries in the spring of 1862, and previous to the commencement of the campaign in North Carolina under Burnside, and in Virginia under General McClel
veteran, Major-General Wool. To this camp all recruits from the counties of Berkshire, Franklin, Hampden, Hampshire, and Worcester, were sent. The old camp at Lynnfield was continued, and designated Camp Stanton, which served as the general rendezvous of recruits from the counties of Barnstable, Bristol, Dukes, Essex, Middlesex,ke a receipt for him. After he is mustered into the United States service, you shall receive two dollars for each man. The officer will furnish transportation to Lynnfield. Work, work; for we want men badly. To Moses P. Towne, Topsfield,— We require the aid of every man in the State to forward recruiting. You will not need any papers. If you can enlist a man in Topsfield, do it, and I will immediately furnish transportation to Lynnfield. The necessity is urgent. The quota for Topsfield, nineteen men. To A. Potter, Pittsfield,— The terrible pressure of business upon me has prevented my answering your favor of the 4th inst. before. I
nother class of cases was where men had just claims against the Government for labor performed, and articles furnished for the camps. One of them was the claim of Asa Palmer, for payment for hay, wood, and straw, furnished for Camp Stanton, in Lynnfield, which amounted to $1,918.70. His bills were approved by the proper officers; yet he could not get his pay, because no certificates had been received at the office of the Quartermaster-General at Washington, to show in what quarter he will accoere in New York, but where I do not know, and First-Lieutenant Richardson, quartermaster of the Thirty-third Regiment, who is now with his regiment in the Army of the Potomac. Mr. Palmer is a poor man; the money is owed by him to the farmers in Lynnfield and neighborhood, and he is much annoyed because he does not pay them; but he cannot do it until the Government pays him. The money has been due about a year. He has done every thing in his power to have the bills settled; but he cannot make o