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Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Chapter 4: the balls Bluff disaster. (search)
army the word of an officer is sufficient. How in h— do we know you're an officer? Stepping on a small stone near by, the lieutenant drew himself up to his full height (five feet, three inches), jerked the blanket from his shoulders and replied as gruffly as he could, pointing to his shoulder straps. There are my credentials— and then turned his back upon the rebel officer, who rode away, growling: Well, you ought to have credentials. Shortly after this, Lieut. Dodge was met by Lieut. Tyler, of the Seventh Mississippi, who, during a friendly chat, dammed the Yankee mudsils very effectually, but the only Yankee present thought best to let it pass. Soon he was informed that he was expected at Leesburg, and started for that town, with the rebel soldier who had been his original guide up the bluff. They had gone but a short distance, however, when they met Col. Jenifer, formerly of the Second U. S. Dragoons. A guard was then placed over the lieutenant, and no conversation
Carty. Charles Mortimer. Dominick McTague. Henry Mattieson. John McCaul. Charles A. Mohr. John Nieur. Peter Rooney. Co. I.Daniel Murphy, Musician (transferred Jan. 23 to Co. F.) Hugh Armstrong. George Burnham. John Fitzgerald. Michael Mulligan. Patrick Neill. Haven K. Perkins. John B. Rinaldie. James O. Sherman. David Scanlan. Fritz Schiverin. Co. K.James McGuckin. William Smith, 1st. William Smith, 2nd. Michael Smith. John Smith. Hans W. Schults. James Sullivan. James Tyler. John Tuttle. Christopher Trembo. Michael Welsh. John Williams. Patrick Williams. James B. Wiggan. (Jan. 22nd to Co. A.) Total 124. January: Commissioned officers present,11 Enlisted men present,157 Commissioned officers absent,16 Enlisted men absent,151 27308 Recruits required,677. Capt. William L. Palmer, who was commissioned as Major in September, 1863, held this position until Jan. 25, 1864. Capt. Moncena Dunn was commissioned Major during the winter of 1864
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
O. June 30, ‘65. Mortimer, Charles, priv., (H), Aug. 4, ‘63; 22; sub. I. H. Dunham; transf. to 20 M. V. Jan. 14, ‘64. Mortimer, Lewis, priv., (D), May 27, ‘64; 23; sub.; disch. Sept. 23, ‘64, Andersonville, Ga. Morton, Philip, priv., (F), Aug. 4, ‘63; 21; sub. Oliver Kelley; transf. to 20 M. V. June 20, ‘64. Moses, John, priv., (D), Feb. 14, ‘62; 34; re-en. Dec. 21, ‘63; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Mott, Frank, priv., (K), Sept. 11, ‘62; 40; M. O. June 30, ‘65; transf. from 1st S. S. Mudge, Tyler, priv., (H), Nov. 26, ‘61; 34; died Sept. 9, ‘62 of disease, Newport, Va. Mudgett, Isaac N., priv., (F), Sept. 2, ‘61; 23; transf. from 1st Co. S. S.; pris. Aug. 28, ‘64; resigned May 17, ‘65; first time present for duty on 19th regt. on report for Apr.‘65. Mullaly, Edward, priv., (F), Aug. 1, ‘63; 20; sub. Aaron Swift; transf. to V. R.C., Sept. 3, ‘63; disch. from Co. C, 18 V. R.C. July 26, ‘65. Mulligan, George, priv., (–), July 24, ‘63; 21; sub
Regiment 2, 16, 22, 30, 38, 39, 115, 162, 171, 178, 184 202, 234, 294, 295, 298, 299, 300, 301, 327, 346 Twentieth New York Regiment...................................... 32 Two Taverns, Pa............................................ 255 Tyler, James............................................... 293 Tyler, Lieutenant............................................... 27 Upperville.............................................. 157 Urban, Henry. ................................... 292 UrbTyler, Lieutenant............................................... 27 Upperville.............................................. 157 Urban, Henry. ................................... 292 Urbana....................................................... 127 VanAllan Cavalry.................................................... 32 VanAmmon, Bernard................................................. 330 Vanderbilt, C transport.................................. 69 Vaughan Road.................................................... 357 Vaughn's R. I. Battery....................................... 17, 21, 28, 30 Very, George.........................................................
Arrests. --A young man named James Elmore was arrested by officers Bibb and Blankinship, on Saturday night, as the abettor of Tazewell Corr in stealing a watch and $70 from Wm. B. Lane. James Tyler has been brought to the city by Constable Talley, of Hanover, and delivered over to the police, on a charge of stealing a cow from Jeremiah M. Smith, and selling her to John Miller.--Ephraim, slave of J. F. H. Mayo, and Sam, slave of Samuel Hastings, were arrested on Saturday night for petty larcenies.
Mr. Smith's cow. --The circumstances connected with the larceny of a cow from Jeremiah M. Smith have not yet been brought to light. James Tyler, of Hanover, who is under arrest for the offence, was before the Mayor yesterday, but the witnesses being absent, the case was continued to Thursday next. The accused, who is a member of the Pamunkey Artillery, asserts his innocence, and says that all he knows about the cow is that he helped another man drive her to the city.
Sent to Hanover. --James Tyler, charged with stealing a cow from Jeremiah M. Smith, of Hanover, was arraigned before the Mayor yesterday. The evidence proved that Smith lost a cow and found her in the possession of John Miller, in Richmond, and a receipt showed that the latter bought the cow from the prisoner and his wife. The alleged larceny having been committed in Hanover, the Mayor sent the case to that county to be disposed of.
Passing counterfeit money. --James Tyler, wearing the garb of a soldier — a middle aged looking man, thin face, sandy hair, and sallow complexion — was brought before the Mayor yesterday for passing a $100 counterfeit Confederate Treasury note to Geo. Guvenator, keeper of a liquor saloon, No. 62 Main street, between 14th and 15th, as true and genuine. It appears that on Wednesday night the lithographic establishment of Hoyer & Ludwig, in the Enquirer building, was broken open by thieves, who proceeded to print for their own use a number of the issue of $100 Treasury notes. The case being given to Detective J. W. Goodrich to "work out," he succeeded in tracing the possession of one of the notes so printed to Tyrer, and establishing the fact of his having passed it as true and genuine. As the offence committed by the prisoner was against the Confederate Government, the Mayor directed officer Goodrich to take the party before Commissioner Wm. F. Watson for examination, which
Passing counterfeit Confederate notes. --The two prisoners arrested for passing counterfeit Confederate Treasury notes, James Tyler and John Richardson alias Dailey, were carried before Commissioner Watson on Saturday for examination. The case of Tyler was continued. A number of persons presented themselves before the Commissioner, making it apparent that Richardson Dailey had succeeded in passing off a large amount of the bogus money. His guilt being established by the proof, the prising counterfeit Confederate Treasury notes, James Tyler and John Richardson alias Dailey, were carried before Commissioner Watson on Saturday for examination. The case of Tyler was continued. A number of persons presented themselves before the Commissioner, making it apparent that Richardson Dailey had succeeded in passing off a large amount of the bogus money. His guilt being established by the proof, the prisoner was committed to stand a trial before the District Court on Tuesday week.
C. S. District Court. --The Grand Jury of this Court yesterday indicted Curtis Pridgeon and James Tyler in several cases for passing counterfeit Confederate Treasury notes. Case of G. W. Elam, for the same offence, was postponed until the 8th of April, on account of the absence of a material witness.
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