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S. G. Eggleston, F. W. La Compt, R. B. Mack, John Pinegan, Daniel Porter, Wm. Saddler, Wm. H. Simmons, Jubal Shaw. Co. E; Sergeant Joseph Cushman, Corporal Jason Wallace, musician Walter Huff, and privates Joseph Babbitt, James Perkins, Russell Huntley, Washington Cox, Curtis B. Knox, William Chamberlin, Addison Weaver, Reuben L. Kelly, Wm. Golden, Henry Couch, Co. F; Corporals Thomas H. Berry and George H. Wagoner, and privates Hiram Cole, Jas. Livingston, Wm. H. Nesbitt, Andrew Topper, Geo. Wells, Co. G; privates W. H. Delancy, Nels. Christianson, Jos. Haigh, John B. Smith, John Whitehead, Co. H; privates John K. Marmon, A. G. Rouse, Henry J. Lowe, Robert Smith, Wm. H. Bissell, John Cole, Wm. R. Purinton, Co. I; privates George Nugent, Thomas Creighton, William Reed, Thomas Rogers, James Nelson, Co. K. Total, ninety-four. recapitulation.  Killed.Wounded.Missing. Field and Staff, 11 Co. A, 510 Co. B,  2 Co. C, 112 Co. D, 517 Co. E,1314 Co. F,2513 Co. G,388 Co. H,365
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Georgia, (search)
......Oct. 9, 1779 A dissatisfied faction elects George Walton governor, appoints executive councillors, and elects delegates to Congress, producing great confusion......Nov. 4, 1779 Assembly at Augusta elects Richard Howley governor and George Wells president of executive council......Jan. 4, 1780 Governor Howley by proclamation calls on people to support and defend the government......Feb. 2. 1780 Assembly adjourns to Heard's Fort, Wilkes county, which becomes temporary capital of the State......Feb. 5, 1780 Governor Howley leaves for Continental Congress; President Wells dying soon after, Stephen Heard becomes executive......Feb. 18, 1780 House of Assembly of only fifteen members (eighteen being a quorum) passes acts attainting rebels of high treason......May 9, 1780 Augusta taken by Colonel Clarke, Sept. 14; retaken by British......Sept. 17, 1780 Fort Grierson, one of the defences of Augusta, taken by Clarke, Pickens, and Lee......May 24, 1781 Colonel Br
sioned governor by Madison......April 24, 1809 Mail route established by law from Vincennes to St. Louis, via Kaskaskia, Prairie du Rocher, and Cahokia......1810 Illinois raised to second grade of territorial government......May 21, 1812 Owing to Indian murders and outrages a cordon of forts and block-houses is erected in Illinois; the most noted is Fort Russel, near Edwardsville......1812 Garrison of Fort Dearborn, by order of General Hull, Aug. 7, 1812, though reinforced by Captain Wells and fifteen friendly Miamis, evacuate the fort Aug. 15. They are attacked and massacred by Indians; thirty-nine killed, twenty-seven taken prisoners, and the fort burned......Aug. 15-16, 1812 Captain Craig, of Shawneetown, under instructions from Gen. Samuel Hopkins, burns Peoria and removes the captured French inhabitants suspected of complicity with the Indians to Alton......October, 1812 Legislature convenes at Kaskaskia......Nov. 25, 1812 Laws of the Territory revised by N
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Louisiana, (search)
er recognized by Congress, continued until March, 1867.] Constitution of 1864 left the negroes still disfranchised; a convention, chiefly of blacks who wished to frame a new constitution, meets in New Orleans and results in a riot; several hundred negroes killed......July 30, 1866 Congress passes the military reconstruction act......March 2, 1867 General Sheridan appointed commander of the 5th Military District, Louisiana and Texas......March 19, 1867 General Sheridan removes Governor Wells for making himself an impediment to the faithful execution of the reconstruction act, and substitutes Thomas J. Durant, who declines, and Benjamin F. Flanders is appointed......June 8, 1867 Sheridan relieved and General Hancock appointed......Aug. 17, 1867 Constitutional convention at New Orleans adopts a constitution prohibiting slavery, declaring the ordinance of secession null, and wholly disfranchising exConfederates......Nov. 22, 1867 General Hancock relieved by General Bu
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Mass. officers and men who died., List of Massachusetts officers and soldiers killed in action. (search)
ad, Va.,June 18, 1862. Weller, Edwin J., 2d Lieut.,28th Mass. Inf.,Fredericksburg, Va.,Dec. 13, 1862. Wellington, Alpheus B.,32d Mass. Inf.,Laurel Hill, Va.,May 12, 1864. Wellington, Justus C.,15th Mass. Inf.,Antietam, Md.,Sept. 17, 1862. Wells, George,56th Mass. Inf.,Spotsylvania, Va.,May 10, 1864. Wells, George,22d Mass. Inf.,Petersburg, Va.,June 18, 1864. Wells, George D., Bvt. Brig. Gen.,U. S. Vols.,Cedar Creek, Va.,Oct. 13, 1864. Wells, John,21st Mass. Inf.,Chantilly, Va.,Sept. 1, 1Wells, George,22d Mass. Inf.,Petersburg, Va.,June 18, 1864. Wells, George D., Bvt. Brig. Gen.,U. S. Vols.,Cedar Creek, Va.,Oct. 13, 1864. Wells, John,21st Mass. Inf.,Chantilly, Va.,Sept. 1, 1862. Wenborn, Charles F.,35th Mass. Inf.,Antietam, Md.,Sept. 17, 1862. Wentworth, Albert F.,1st Mass. Inf.,Blackburn's Ford, Va.,July 18, 1861. Wentworth, Benning,22d Mass. Inf.,Malvern Hill, Va.,July 1, 1862. Wentworth, Edwin O.,37th Mass. Inf.,Spotsylvania, Va.,May 12, 1864. Wentworth, Nelson, Corp.,30th Mass. Inf.,Cedar Creek, Va.,Oct. 19, 1864. West, Edward P.,7th Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 6, 1864. West, Edward S.,24th Mass. Inf.,Deep Run, Va.,Aug. 16, 1864. West, Thomas A., Se
ad, Va.,June 18, 1862. Weller, Edwin J., 2d Lieut.,28th Mass. Inf.,Fredericksburg, Va.,Dec. 13, 1862. Wellington, Alpheus B.,32d Mass. Inf.,Laurel Hill, Va.,May 12, 1864. Wellington, Justus C.,15th Mass. Inf.,Antietam, Md.,Sept. 17, 1862. Wells, George,56th Mass. Inf.,Spotsylvania, Va.,May 10, 1864. Wells, George,22d Mass. Inf.,Petersburg, Va.,June 18, 1864. Wells, George D., Bvt. Brig. Gen.,U. S. Vols.,Cedar Creek, Va.,Oct. 13, 1864. Wells, John,21st Mass. Inf.,Chantilly, Va.,Sept. 1, 1Wells, George,22d Mass. Inf.,Petersburg, Va.,June 18, 1864. Wells, George D., Bvt. Brig. Gen.,U. S. Vols.,Cedar Creek, Va.,Oct. 13, 1864. Wells, John,21st Mass. Inf.,Chantilly, Va.,Sept. 1, 1862. Wenborn, Charles F.,35th Mass. Inf.,Antietam, Md.,Sept. 17, 1862. Wentworth, Albert F.,1st Mass. Inf.,Blackburn's Ford, Va.,July 18, 1861. Wentworth, Benning,22d Mass. Inf.,Malvern Hill, Va.,July 1, 1862. Wentworth, Edwin O.,37th Mass. Inf.,Spotsylvania, Va.,May 12, 1864. Wentworth, Nelson, Corp.,30th Mass. Inf.,Cedar Creek, Va.,Oct. 19, 1864. West, Edward P.,7th Mass. Inf.,Wilderness, Va.,May 6, 1864. West, Edward S.,24th Mass. Inf.,Deep Run, Va.,Aug. 16, 1864. West, Thomas A., Se
8 Weldon, J. F., 487 Weldon, Thomas, 430 Weller, E. J., 79, 430 Welles, Gideon, 42 Wellington, A. B., 430 Wellington, C. H., 487 Wellington, G. W., 558 Wellington, J. C., 430 Wells, G. D., 51, 91, 103, 107, 111, 112, 140, 260, 430 Wells, George, 22d Mass. Inf., 430 Wells, George, 56th Mass. Inf., 430 Wells, J. Y., 487 Wells, John, 430 Wells, Joseph, 487 Wells, Samuel, 558 Welsh, J., 558 Welsh, P. E., 558 Wenborn, C. F., 430 Wennell, Waldo, 558 Wentworth, A. F., 430 WentwoWells, George, 56th Mass. Inf., 430 Wells, J. Y., 487 Wells, John, 430 Wells, Joseph, 487 Wells, Samuel, 558 Welsh, J., 558 Welsh, P. E., 558 Wenborn, C. F., 430 Wennell, Waldo, 558 Wentworth, A. F., 430 Wentworth, Benning, 430 Wentworth, E. O., 430 Wentworth, H. D., 495 Wentworth, L. E., 75, 316 Wentworth, M. A., 487 Wentworth, Nelson, 430 Wescott, A. A., 558 Wescott, G. W., 558 Wesselhoeft, Reinhold, 135 Wessle, E. S., 558 West, E. P., 430 West, E. R., 558 West, E. S., 430 West, J. B., 123, 487 West, J. G., 558 West, Milo, 487 West, T. A., 430 Westacott, Lewis, 430 Westacott, Richard, 487 Westcott, C. M., 487 Westgate, Benjamin, 430 Westgate, Daniel, 487 Westgate, E. T., 430
During the past season five hundred marine disasters occurred on the lakes — a number nearly double the average for the last five years. A man named Parson S. Paramour has been fined five dollars, in Indianapolis, for saying in the street that he would be damned. Mr. Fay, recently the agent for the Davenport Brothers, is giving exhibitions to show the manner in which their tricks are performed. Resolutions in favor of negro suffrage have been indefinitely postponed in the Missouri House of Representatives. Hon. George Wells has presented St. Anne's Church, at Annapolis, Maryland, with a fine bell, costing $1,000. Ward, the murderer of Walker, in New York, has been sentenced to imprisonment for life. Major-General R. Ransom has been elected captain of a militia company at Wilmington, N. C. The question of establishing free markets is under discussion in Boston.