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The Atlanta (Georgia) Campaign: May 1 - September 8, 1864., Part I: General Report. (ed. Maj. George B. Davis, Mr. Leslie J. Perry, Mr. Joseph W. Kirkley), chapter 118 (search)
teers were 13 killed and 43 wounded and 1 missing. The wounded were all carried off, and also all of the dead, except 3. May 28, laid in reserve and buried our dead. May 29, moved up and joined Seventy-eighth Pennsylvania in support of the Second Brigade. June 1, the Thirty-seventh Indiana Volunteers relieved the Sixty-ninth Ohio Volunteers on front line. June 2, was relieved from the front line by the Sixty-ninth Ohio Volunteer Infantry. June 3, received an order to rejoin the Third Brigade for duty, in which position we served until the enemy left our front, on the morning of the 5th of June. Casualties of the Thirty-seventh Indiana Volunteers from the 28th May to the 6th day of June were 9 wounded. In conclusion, I would say that both officers and soldiers behaved nobly, and on all occasions performed the duties assigned to them promptly. I am, colonel, very respectfully, yours, Thos. V. Kimble, Major Thirty-seventh Indiana Volunteers. Lieut. Col. W. D. Ward.
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: Volume 2., The opposing forces at the Second Bull Run. August 16th-September 2d, 1862. (search)
., Capt. Charles L. Young; 71st N. Y., Lieut.-Col. Henry L. Potter (w), Capt. Owen Murphy; 72d N. Y., Capt. Harman J. Bliss; 73d N. Y., Capt. Alfred A. Donalds (m w), Capt. M. William Burns; 74th N. Y., Maj. Edward L. Price. Brigade loss: k, 47; w, 217; m, 65 = 329. Third Brigade, Col. Joseph B. Carr: 2d N. Y., Capt. Sidney W. Park; 5th N. J., Lieut.-Col. William J. Sewell; 6th N. J., Col. Gershom Mott (w), Lieut.-Col. George C. Burling; 7th N. J., Col. Joseph W. Revere; 8th N. J., Lieut.-Col. William Ward (w), Capt. John Tuite (k), Capt. George Hoffman, Capt. Oliver S. Johnson, Capt. Daniel Blauvelt, Jr.; 115th Pa., Lieut.-Col. Robert Thompson. Brigade loss: k, 48; w, 238; m, 107 = 393. Unattached: 6th Me. Battery, Capt. Freeman McGilvery. Loss; k, 4; w, 9; i, 5 == 18. Fifth Army Corps, Maj.-Gen. Fitz-John Porter. first division, Maj.-Gen. George W. Morell. First Brigade, Col. Charles W. Roberts: 2d Me., Maj. Daniel F. Sargent; 18th Mass., Capt. Stephen Thomas, Maj. Joseph Hay
m recusare, simulque et anxius et intentus agere. Although he sought no enterprise through vain-glory, his active zeal and high ambition led him to solicit the post of danger, if he could thereby render useful service to his country. When Gen. Ward had determined to fortify the heights of Charlestown, and arrangements were made for this purpose, finding that he was not included in the detachment, he solicited the general to permit him to accompany it; and his request was granted. He was oitering the ground, and in watching the movements of the enemy. On the morning of the 17th, when it was perceived that the enemy were making preparations for an assault, he was despatched by Col. Prescott, as a confidential officer, to inform Gen. Ward of the movements, and to represent to him the importance of his sending reinforcements. No horse could be had, and he was obliged to walk. This duty prevented his being in that glorious battle which has immortalized the heroes who were engage
tlettMar. 6, 1810. Nathan AdamsFeb. 25, 1811. Nathaniel HallNov. 20, 1812. Isaac BrooksNov. 21, 1812. John BrooksFeb. 8, 1813. Samuel SwanFeb. 20, 1813. Timothy BigelowJuly 3, 1815. Dudley HallJan. 27, 1816. Jacob WillardJuly 3, 1816. William WardNov. 20, 1816. Abner BartlettFeb. 6, 1817. Nathan AdamsFeb. 10, 1818. Luther StearnsJan. 27, 1819. Nathaniel HallAug. 20, 1819. Abner BartlettJan. 26, 1820. Samuel SwanJan. 12, 1821. Turell TuftsJune 16, 1821. Abner BartlettFeb. 16, 1822. Jonathan PorterMay 7, 1822. Dudley HallJan. 1, 1823. Jonathan BrooksJan. 1, 1823. John P. BigelowFeb. 7, 1823. William WardJan. 7, 1824. Nathan AdamsFeb. 8, 1825. Nathaniel HallJuly 7, 1826, Abner BartlettJan. 4, 1827. Turell TuftsJune 5, 1828. Jonathan PorterFeb. 21, 1829. Dudley HallOct. 19, 1829. Jonathan BrooksJan. 30, 1830. Peter C. BrooksDec. 20, 1831. Nathan AdamsJan. 25, 1832. Nathaniel HallMay 18, 1833. Abner BartlettDec. 18, 1833. Turell TuftsMar. 28, 1835. Jonatha
tify all the legal voters of said parish to meet in their meeting-house, April 12, 1824, at two o'clock, P. M., for the purpose of electing officers, raising money, and doing all other necessary acts. The warrant was issued, and the first meeting held at the time specified; and Abner Bartlett, Esq., was chosen Clerk; Messrs. Jonathan Brooks, John Symmes, Darius Wait, Nathan Adams, jun., and John King, Parish Committee; Messrs. J. Richardson, John Howe, and Ebenezer Hall, jun., Assessors; William Ward, Esq., Treasurer. Thus the First Parish on this day became a separate body, under a legal organization. On this day also, Voted to raise the sum of one thousand dollars, to discharge the minister's salary and other incidental charges the ensuing year. July 27, 1823: Voted by the church, that the ordinance of baptism be hereafter administered at the commencement of the afternoon service on the Lord's day, in place of being performed after sermon, as heretofore the practice has be
776 Ephraim Hall1776 Cotton Tufts1777 William Woodbridge1780 George H. Hall1781 Timothy Bigelow1786 Samuel Angier1787 John Brooks1787 Luther Stearns1791 Hall Tufts1794 Abner Bartlett1799 John Hosmer1800 Aaron Hall Putnam1800 John Pierpont1803 Daniel Swan1803 John Brooks1805 Joseph Hall1807 William C. Woodbridge1811 Edward Brooks1812 David Osgood1813 Andrew Bigelow1814 Gorham Brooks1814 Jonathan Porter1814 John P. Bigelow1815 Convers Francis1815 Charles Brooks1816 William Ward1816 Sidney Brooks1819 Thomas Savage Clay1819 William H. Furness1820 Edward B. Hall1820 George B. Osborn1820 John Angier1821 Ward C. Brooks1822 Caleb Stetson1822 Charles Angier1827 Elijah N. Train1827 John James Gilchrist1828 Joseph Angier1829 Charles V. Bemis1835 George Clisby1836 Thomas S. Harlow1836 Thompson Kidder1836 Andrew D. Blanchard1842 Horace D. Train1842 Benjamin L. Swan1844 Hosea Ballou, 2d1844 Timothy Bigelow1845 Sanford B. Perry1845 James A. Hervey1849
ooks. His son Thomas chose the same place in the third new house. The price of these pews varied from twelve to eight pounds. 1729: Voted to petition the General Court for some relief under present differences and difficulties. The town appoints Captain Ebenezer Brooks, Mr. Peter Seccombe, Mr. William Patten, and Jonathan Tomson, as a committee to lay the case before the committee of the House of Representatives. A committee of four (Hodijah Savage, Thomas Berry, Joseph Wilder, and William Ward) met at Medford, when all things were explained concerning the discontent and disputes about certain pews in the new meeting-house. The award was drawn up in form, and was final, and it placed three or four persons anew! June 26, 1740: The town voted to place a bell on the meeting-house; but, as it was decided to purchase the bell with money which should be raised from the sale of bricks owned by the town, the bell was not bought, because the bricks were not sold. However, this appen
1767; Polly, 1748; Poole, 1732; Powers, 1797; Pratt, 1791. Rand, 1789; Reed, 1755; Richardson, 1796; Robbins, 1765; Rouse, 1770; Rumril, 1750; Rushby, 1735; Russul, 1733. Sables, 1758; Sargent, 1716; Scolly, 1733; Semer, 1719; Simonds, 1773; Souther, 1747; Sprague, 1763; Stocker, 1763; Storer, 1748. Tebodo, 1757; Teel, 1760; Tidd, 1746; Tilton, 1764; Tompson, 1718; Trowbridge, 1787; Turner, 1729; Tuttle, 1729; Tyzick, 1785. Wait, 1725; Waite, 1785; Wakefield, 1751; Walker, 1779; Ward, 1718; Waters, 1721; Watson, 1729; White, 1749; Whitney, 1768; William, 1762; Williston, 1769; Winship, 1772; Witherston, 1798; Wright, 1795. As to the strangers who are mentioned on our records, I find that Adrian Lubert Andriesse, of Batavia, was born in Boston, Feb. 9, 1799, and baptized at Medford, July 7, 1805. Charles Dabney's child, which Mr. Albree had to nurse, was baptized July 4, 1742, and named Charles. Of those not of American birth or parentage, I find, besides the slaves
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Origin of the banner of the Lone Star, and the Coat of arms of Texas. (search)
ving secured the enlistment of more volunteers, Ward proceeded to Texas, where they organized accordspatched a larger detachment, consisting of Colonel Ward's original battalion, towards Refugio. This battalion, under Ward, fought two bloody battles with the enemy, in the first of which he was victextent of fourteen hundred men, and intercepted Ward as he retired to the church at Refugio. Breast exhausted on the third day of the battle, when Ward was compelled to capitulate, signing the regulawenty-six men, and no tidings received from Colonel Ward. He, therefore, concluded to destroy the fardly sufficient to support life. At this time Ward's battalion was joined to the other prisoners, epublic among the nations of the earth. When Ward's battalion arrived in Texas, early in January,rgia battalion, commanded by the late Lieutenant-Colonel Ward, who, with almost his entire command,he Lone Star as having been brought to Texas by Ward's battalion from Georgia was made by General Me[4 more...]
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Ward, Andrew Henshaw 1784-1864 (search)
Ward, Andrew Henshaw 1784-1864 Historian; born in Shrewsbury, Mass., May 26, 1784; graduated at Harvard College in 1808; admitted to the bar in 1811 and practised in Shrewsbury; was engaged in the custom-house in Boston in 1829-53, with the exception of two years; and was a justice of peace for over fifty years. His publications include History of the town of Shrewsbury; Ward family: descendants of William Ward; and Genea, logical history of the rice family. He died in Newtonville, Mass., Feb. 18, 1864.
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