Your search returned 30 results in 9 document sections:

the best stimulus to the men of their command. To the corps commander, Major-General Foster, the regiment owes its gratitude for his many proofs of confidence and acts of kindness; for the ready knowledge, wise precaution, steady nerve, and the inspiring, cheerful pluck, which so largely contributed to the successful issue of its service at Washington, N. C., in April, 1863. Among the losses, none fell more heavily than when, in Washington, April 11, 1863, the well-beloved surgeon, Robert Ware, was followed to the grave. He was a victim to the very disease from which he had rescued so many of the helpless and dependent people who were dying about him. The Forty-fifth Regiment was in the Department of North Carolina. It arrived at Newbern Nov. 5, 1862. It was assigned to the brigade commanded by Colonel T. J. C. Amory, which was composed of the Twenty-third and Seventeenth Massachusetts Volunteers. The Forty-third and Fifty-first Massachusetts Volunteers were afterwards a
L. P. Brockett, Women's work in the civil war: a record of heroism, patriotism and patience, The Hospital Transport service. (search)
nsfer them to The Elm City. Only a part of them could go in the first load. Dr. Ware, with his constant thoughtfulness, made me go in her, to escape returning in tnd pushed to the landing;--fed, washed, and taken on the tug to The Elm City. Dr. Ware, in his hard working on shore, had found fifteen other sick men without food oof the wharf, and near the spot where the men arrived in the cars. This tent (Dr. Ware gave to its preparation the only hour when he might have rested through that le for the reception of the sick and wounded, Mr. Olmstead, with Drs. Jenkins and Ware, had pitched, by the side of the railway, at White House, a large number of tenth a tender solicitude and skill that excited my deepest admiration. To see Drs. Ware and Jenkins, lantern in hand, passing through the trains, selecting the sick witthe suffering of others, and finally gave himself a sacrifice for them. Dr. Robert Ware. We are coaling here to-night ( Wilson Small, off Norfolk, June 30th, 1
ements round New Berne, one at Deep Gully March 14, 1863, when Colonel Pickett (25th Mass.) held an outpost with much risk but small loss, See his report in Official War Records, XVIII, 187. and another March 14, when Lieut. Joseph W. Lawton of Ware (27th Mass.) and several others were killed. In an attack on Fort Anderson May 14 Lieut. N. S. Barstow (24th Mass.), acting signal officer, especially compliments his flagman, Timothy S. Marsh of Co. D, 21st Mass., for having behaved with admirabJoseph W. Collingwood of the 18th, Thomas Claffee of the 19th, with Edwin J. Weller and John Sullivan and William Holland of the 28th. The 15th lost an admirable surgeon in Dr. S. Foster Haven of Worcester, and his equally useful classmate, Dr. Robert Ware of the 44th, died not long after him. See Harvard Memorial Biographies, I, 192, 238. Lee never gained a cheaper victory. (Cook's 12th Mass., p. 85.) The 29th lost no commissioned officer in the battle, but its chaplain, Rev. Henry E. He
, George., 98, 100, 222, 486 Ward, Grafton H., 428 Ward, J. F., 428 Ward, J. W., 557 Ward, James, 29th Mass. Inf., 428 Ward, James, 32d Mass. Inf., 428 Ward, James, 56th Mass. Inf., 486, 557 Ward, Peter, 557 Ward, Simeon, 557, 561 Ward, Stephen, 428 Ward, Thomas, 428 Ward, Willard, 557 Wardell, W. W., 428 Warden, H., 557 Wardenfelt, J., 557 Wardman, Thomas, 557 Wardrop, D. W., 7, 11, 13, 14, 134, 200 Wardwell, D. K., 14, 236, 268 Wardwell, H. W., 558 Ware, N. M., 558 Ware, Robert, 79 Ware, Samuel, 558 Wares, David, 428 Warhurst, William, 428 Warner, A. F., 558 Warner, C. B., 53, 428 Warner, Frank, 428 Warner, H. E., 428 Warner, J. G., 428 Warner, J. V., 65 Warner, Michael, 486 Warner, S. G., 429 Warner, Sumner, 429 Warren, A. E., 486, 558 Warren, C. A., 429 Warren, C. E., 486 Warren, G. A., 429 Warren, G. K., 103, 115, 121, 127 Warren, H. A., 438 Warren, Henry M., 495 Warren, Horace M., 127, 486 Warren, Hosea, 558 Warren, M. H., 120, 429 War
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Harvard Memorial Biographies, 1852. (search)
nes at home. The remains of Colonel Revere were removed to Massachusetts and interred at Mount Auburn, amidst the verdant beauties of that Nature whose loveliness he never failed, even amid the stern scenes of war, to notice and enjoy. Robert Ware. Surgeon 44th Mass. Vols. (Infantry), August 29, 1862; died at Washington, N. C., April 10, 1863, of disease contracted in the service. Robert Ware was born on the 2d of September, 1833, in Boston, being the youngest son of the late DrRobert Ware was born on the 2d of September, 1833, in Boston, being the youngest son of the late Dr. John Ware, Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine in Harvard University, and of Helen (Lincoln) Ware. He was prepared for college at the Boston Latin School, and entered the Freshman class at Cambridge in 1848, being its youngest member. He graduated with honor in 1852, having made a host of friends by the sweetness of his temper, his kindly wit, his manliness, and his excellent parts. He began the study of medicine in Boston, and spent the year 1855 abroad, enjoying the advantag
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, V. List of Medical officers in Massachusetts Regiments. (search)
2. Resigned, Oct. 20, 1863. Wadsworth, Oliver F. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 5th Mass Cavalry, Apr. 7, 1865. Brevet Captain, U. S. Volunteers, Mar. 13, 1865. Mustered out, Oct. 31, 1865. Waldock, James. Major, Surgeon, 4th Infantry, M. V. M., in service of the U. S., Dec. 16, 1862. Mustered out, Aug. 28, 1863. Ward, Edwin F. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 38th Mass. Infantry, Aug. 16, 1862. Major, Surgeon, Mar. 3, 1864. Mustered out, June 30, 1865. Ware, Robert. Major, Surgeon, 44th Infantry, M. V. M., in service of the U. S., Sept. 12, 1862. Died of disease at Washington, N. C., Apr. 10, 1863. Warner, Homer H. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 1st Mass. Cavalry, Dec. 16, 1862. Resigned, Aug. 20, 1864. Warren, Edward L. Major, Surgeon, 22d Mass. Infantry, Oct. 1, 1861. Resigned, June 10, 1862. Warren, Orrin. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 21st Mass. Infantry, Sept. 12, 1861. Major, Surgeon, 33d Mass. Infantry, J
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, Index of names of persons. (search)
ver, 2d, 366 Ward, A. A., 148 Ward, A. H., 366 Ward, C. C., 148 Ward, C. G., 366 Ward, D. F., 584 Ward, E. E., 584 Ward, E. F., 390 Ward, F. H., 366 Ward, G. H., 199, 232, 451, 563 Ward, H. C., 366, 451, 563 Ward, J. L., 366, 496 Ward, J. S., 584 Ward, S. W., 148 Ward, T. M., 366 Ward, W. M., 366 Wardell, W. W., 366 Wardrop, D. W., 232, 482, 728 Wardwell, D. K., 232 Wardwell, E. H., 451, 482 Wardwell, J. B., 366 Ware, Addison, Jr., 451, 482, 563 Ware, M. E., 366 Ware, Robert, 390 Ware, William, 451, 482 Warne, J. B., 366 Warner, C. B., 366 Warner, George, 366 Warner, H. H., 390 Warner, Lemuel, 496 Warner, M., 575 Warner, Russell, 148 Warner, W. R., 366 Warren, Benjamin, 366 Warren, E. C., 148 Warren, E. L., 390 Warren, Edward, 584 Warren, Eli, 584 Warren, F. E., 500 Warren, Fitz-Henry, 199, 451, 482, 563 Warren, G. A., 150 Warren, G. K., 728 Warren, H. M., 367, 728 Warren, J. G., 367 Warren, J. H., 451 Warren, J. S., 584 Warren, James,
but prouder still that he was a Virginian; and for the rights of his native State he would ever contend. The Chairman then requested some one to nominate a Secretary, and, on motion, F. S. West was appointed. On motion of Mr. Benjamin Bragg, the Chairman was instructed to appoint — a committee of fifteen, to prepare business for the meeting. Committee: Benj. Bragg, --Pleasants, Thos. Clemmitt, Wm. Snead, Geo. Bargamin, A. M. Bailey, Thos. Olvis, John A. Belvin, Jas, Walker, Robert Ware, Wm. Macfarlane, Thos. Elmore, Wm. Forbes, W. C. Barnes, W. S. O'Brien. Immediately after the appointment of the committee, there were loud calls upon various gentlemen to address the meeting. Mr. P. H. Aylett was called up, and amid the confusion was understood to say that he thanked the meeting for the compliment conveyed in this call, as it recognized his claims as a member of the great and honorable fraternity of working men. He expressed his readiness to address the meeting aft
Locked up. --Christopher, slave of Alexander Nott, was committed to the cage yesterday afternoon, on the charge of robbing John M. Daniel's residence on Thursday night of several hundred dollars' worth of groceries, &c. Harriet, slave of Robert Ware, was also locked up in the lower station-house, charged with stealing one calico dress from Mrs. Vaughan.