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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., chapter 48 (search)
James Kerrigan, John McAleen, Geo. A. Raymond, James Tucker and Isaac Thornton, Privates-of-Marines; Win. Y. Evans, Nurse; Wm. B. Poole, Quartermaster: F. J. Veannoh, Captain-of-Afterguard; Charles Hill, Landsman; Henry Jameson, First-class Fireman; John G. Batchelder, Private-of-Marines; John Dwyer, First-class Fireman; Thomas Salmon and Patrick O'Conner, Second-class Firemen; Geo. H. Harrison and George Andrew, Ordinary Seamen; Charles Moore, Seaman; George A. Whipple, Ordinary Seaman; Edward Wallace, Seaman; Thomas Marsh, Coalheaver; Thomas Buckley, Ordinary Seaman; Edward Wilt, Captain-of-Top; Geo. H. Kinnie, Ordinary Seaman; Augustus Johnson, Jeremiah Horrigan, William O'Halloran and William Turner, Seamen; Joshua Collins and James McBeath, Ordinary Seamen; John Pope, Coalheaver; Charles Mattison, Ordinary Seaman; George Baker, Timothy G. Cauty, John Shields, Thomas Alloway, Philip Weeks and Wm. Barnes, Landsmen; George E. Smart, Second-class Fireman; Chas. A. Poole, Timothy Lynch
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Petty officers and crew. (search)
James Kerrigan, John McAleen, Geo. A. Raymond, James Tucker and Isaac Thornton, Privates-of-Marines; Win. Y. Evans, Nurse; Wm. B. Poole, Quartermaster: F. J. Veannoh, Captain-of-Afterguard; Charles Hill, Landsman; Henry Jameson, First-class Fireman; John G. Batchelder, Private-of-Marines; John Dwyer, First-class Fireman; Thomas Salmon and Patrick O'Conner, Second-class Firemen; Geo. H. Harrison and George Andrew, Ordinary Seamen; Charles Moore, Seaman; George A. Whipple, Ordinary Seaman; Edward Wallace, Seaman; Thomas Marsh, Coalheaver; Thomas Buckley, Ordinary Seaman; Edward Wilt, Captain-of-Top; Geo. H. Kinnie, Ordinary Seaman; Augustus Johnson, Jeremiah Horrigan, William O'Halloran and William Turner, Seamen; Joshua Collins and James McBeath, Ordinary Seamen; John Pope, Coalheaver; Charles Mattison, Ordinary Seaman; George Baker, Timothy G. Cauty, John Shields, Thomas Alloway, Philip Weeks and Wm. Barnes, Landsmen; George E. Smart, Second-class Fireman; Chas. A. Poole, Timothy Lynch
iver, which was three hundred yards wide. Forrest brought his artillery to bear on the abolitionists, and they retired. It is positively asserted that Forrest, with his pistol, killed one abolitionist across the river. The command rode ninety miles without getting out of their saddles, and with little or nothing to eat. They have returned to Mount Pleasant, Tennessee. Mr. Leady furnishes us with the following list of casualties: Killed------Burgess, Dr. Cowan, T. T. Lipscomb, Logan Reedy, Captain Ed. Wallace, Mike White. Wounded--Captain R. Whitman, right hand and side; B. Nichols, right side; W. B. Ford, left side; Mixon, left side; Terry, right thigh; Morris, left shoulder; Peter Binford, right leg; Brazelton Skidmore, James W. Franks, D. Morton, Lieut. Arthur H. Beard, Cheshire Thornburg, Wm. Bassett, Joe Wall. We are promised an official report of our loss in a day or two. The abolition loss is reported heavy, but the number not known. --Memphis Argus, January 31.
William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 2, Chapter 6: Essex County. (search)
setts Sixth Regiment was attacked in Baltimore, one hundred young men of Salisbury formed a military company, which they named The Wallace Guards, in honor of Edward Wallace, a citizen of the town, who was the first to offer a loan of one hundred dollars without interest to the Government, and to whom was sent, by the Secretary of the Treasury (Governor Chase) the first treasury note that was issued by the department. Mr. Wallace was a lame man, and therefore incapacitated for military service; but he gave of his earnings seventy-five dollars to the man who would supply his place. On the 26th of April a citizens' war-meeting was held. R. W. Robinson was eral hundred dollars were subscribed on the spot, the chairman of the meeting heading the list with one hundred dollars; and the same amount was subscribed by Edward Wallace, who made his way through the crowd on crutches. The first legal town-meeting was held April 27th, at which five thousand dollars were appropriated to aid
poses, and offered to the secretary of the treasury to take, with the banks of New York and Philadelphia, their share of one hundred and fifty million dollars in treasury notes. Secretary Chase said that when the credit of the government needed the support of some great financial leader, he found it in Mr. Samuel Hooper of Boston, to whom I am indebted, he said, for more assistance than any other man in the country. He also said, I sent the first treasury note that was ever signed to Mr. Edward Wallace of Salisbury, Mass., in recognition of his having been the first man in the country to offer a loan to the government without interest. Drs. George H. Lyman and Wm. J. Dale at once organized a medical department, which maintained its efficiency to the very end of the war. Schouler, I, 54. The former had for some time been studying for just such service, in anticipation of war; and the latter wrote thus: On the sixteenth day of April, 1861, I was called from my professional pursui
5, 126, 128, 132, 133, 136, 137, 138, 144, 145, 146. Walker, G. B., 486 Walker, Gardner, 150 Walker, Henry, 4th Mass. Inf., 62, 151, 202 Walker, Henry, 27th Mass. Inf., 486 Walker, I. E., 557 Walker, J. C., 486 Walker, J. G., 486 Walker, J. K., 428 Walker, L. D., 557 Walker, L. H., 428 Walker, L. M., 486 Walker, Melville, 486 Walker, O. H., 486 Walker, W., 41 Walker, W. A., 128, 246, 428 Walker, William, 428 Wall, Richard, 428 Wallace, C. E., 557 Wallace, D. O., 557 Wallace, Edward, 17 Wallace, Patrick, 25th Mass. Inf., 486 Wallace, Patrick, 57th Mass. Inf., 557 Wallace, Peter, 428 Wallace, Robert, 428 Wallace, W. W., 486 Wallis, J. P., 557 Wallis, Robert, 486 Wallis, William, 2d, 486 Walls, G. H., 557 Walsh, Frank, 557 Walsh, James, 428 Walsh, Martin, 557 Walsh, Michael, 557 Walsh, P. E., 557 Walsh, Patrick, 428 Walsh, Thomas, 557 Walter, James, 557 Walters, Charles, 486 Walton, E. A., 557 Walton, E. M., 428 Walton, J. H., 557 Walton, N. M
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.32 (search)
Sam. Patter, John Pearl, William Pugh, James H. Pugh, John W. Risk, James P. Risk, Dabney Ramsey, William H. Selvey, Franklin Shewey, William C. Shields, Franklin Shaver, Cooke Sloan, Alfred F. Sly, Adolphus Sly, William A. Smiley, John B. Smiley, Joseph Sorrels, Geo. Sorrels, James E. Steele, Arch. W. Strickler, J. Ed. Taylor, Joseph Taylor, George W. Taylor, William P. Templeton, Benjamin Templeton, Job Thorn, R. R. Tribbett, F. M. Tribbett, Matthew Vess, C. D. Vess, Albright Wallace, Ed. Wallace, J. W. Wallace, George White, Robert White, I. M. White, John White, J. W. Whitesel, E. M. Wiseman, James A. Wine, John A. Wilson, S. W. Wilson, Joseph M. Wilson, J. Womeldorf, George Wood and Cyrus Withers. List of Casualties. Killed—J. H. McCown, Alleghany Mountain, December 12, 1861; W. P. Templeton and J. Ludwick, Cross Keys, June 8, 1862; Adolphus Sly, Chancellorsville, May 3, 1863; Preston Lawhorn and Robert Coffey, Bristoe Station, October 14, 1863; George Hoyleman, William J
Bull's Gap. After the death of General Morgan, General Vaughan was placed in command of all the cavalry of that department. Brigadier-General Cosby, late of the Army of Tennessee, having reported for duty, has been assigned to the command of Hodge's brigade. Colonel Basil W. Duke, an officer of rare merit and gallantry, is now commanding Morgan's troops. General Echols has done much towards the restoration of law and order in the department. The Man who swam the Appomattox. Edward Wallace, the Englishman lately noticed in this paper as having swam the Appomattox and carried a large amount of information to the enemy, had been in the Confederate service with the rank of Sergeant-Major in the Marine Corps at Drewry's Bluff, but was lately reduced to the ranks for stealing at Wilmington, where he stopped on his way to Mobile. He was at Drewry's Bluff for two months, and recently married a lady in Petersburg. He was famed for recounting his personal exploits, and professed