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Historic leaves, volume 6, April, 1907 - January, 1908 14 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 12, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 2 0 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4. 1 1 Browse Search
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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., The opposing forces at Petersburg and Richmond: December 31st, 1864. (search)
Va., Lieut.-Col. Moses S. Hall; 11th W. Va., Capt. Dixon R. King; 15th W. Va., Lieut.-Col. John W. Holliday. artillery Brigade, Maj. Charles C. Abell: E, 3d N. Y., Capt. George E. Ashby; H, 3d N. Y., Capt. William J. Riggs; K, 3d N. Y., Capt. James R. Angel; M, 3d N. Y., Capt. John H. Howell; 7th N. Y., Lieut. Martin V. McIntyre; 16th N. Y., Capt. Richard H. Lee; 17th N. Y., Lieut. Hiram D. Smith; A, 1st Pa., Capt. William Stitt; F, 1st R. I., Lieut. Robert B. Smith; L, 4th U. S., Lieut. Richard Wilson; A, 5th U. S., Lieut. Charles P. Muhlenberg; F, 5th U. S., Lieut. Leonard Martin. twenty-Fifth Army Corps, All the infantry were colored troops. Maj.-Gen. Godfrey Weitzel. Provost Guard: E and H, 4th Mass. Cav., Maj. Atherton H. Stevens, Jr. first division, Brig.-Gen. Charles J. Paine. First Brigade, Col. Delevan Bates: 1st U. S., Lieut.-Col. Giles H. Rich; 27th U. S., Col. Albert M. Blackman; 30th U. S., Col. Hiram A. Oakman. Second Brigade, Col. John W. Ames: 4th U. S.,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Garland's report of the battle of seven Pines. (search)
am Norman (dead); Lieutenant Charles Scott (dead); Color-Bearer R. McDowell (dead). Company A--Sergeants Gardner and Turner (dead). Company D--Privates L. P. H. Tarpley and Neal Gilbert. Company E--Sergeant Shackleford. Company G--Privates Robert Holmes, Alexander Gilchrist, John D. Algood, Giles A. Burton, James Wilson, James R. Bugg and R. D. Riggins; Corporal Hugh N. Weatherford. Company I--Privates Eli D. Sizimore, Thomas L. Sizimore, Anderson Solomon, Robert W. Vaughan, Richard Wilson, John B. Gold and James Belcher. Company K--Sergeants G. W. Morrison and C. C. Marshall; Privates John Burlington, E. H. Estes, R. J. Hatcher and John R. Billings; Corporal R. C. Fortune (killed). (The officers commanding Companies A, B, E and F are now absent, wounded; they may have names to present hereafter.) Second Florida. Company A--Sergeant Riley (distinguished both at Seven Pines and at Williamsburg); Corporal Rasson; Musician Cushman; Privates Bradley, Bryant, Hooper
hat the school-house mentioned in the following agreement was afterwards erected on that lot, and designed for that school:— Articles of agreement between Henry Dunster and Edward Goffe on the one party and Nicholas Withe and Richard Wilson, Daniel Hudson, masons, on the other party, witness as followeth: For a copy of these articles of agreement, made by him from the original in 1845, I am indebted to John Wingate Thornton, Esq., of Boston. 1. Impr. That we Nicolas Wite, Richard Wilson and Daniel Hudson, masons, have undertaken to get at Charlestowne Rock one hundred and fifty load of rock stone, and to lay them in convenient place whence they may be fetched with carts, and that betwene this present third month 1647 and the tenth of the ninth month next ensuing, for the which stones Henry Dunster and Edward Goffe covenant to pay to us sixe pence the load. 2. Item. That we the foresaid three masons will wal or lay the said stones in wall for twelve pence the yard,
Historic leaves, volume 6, April, 1907 - January, 1908,
Union Square
and its neighborhood about the year 1846. (search)
nk, and president of the Mercantile Trust Company, Cambridge Electric Light Company, Parry Brick Company, and Fresh Pond Ice Company, has shown great business ability; Mrs. Gustina Hall; Mrs. Hattie E. Bean, recently nominated for Boston school committee; Miss Melvina Bennett, elocutionist; and two others. His was a typical old New England family. Mr. Bennett came here from Vermont about 1835. He was a strong abolitionist when abolition was not a passport to popularity; he was a friend of Wilson, Garrison, Phillips, and Sumner. At an anti-slavery meeting held in the old engine house hall, Mr. Bennett was the only person present; he was chairman, secretary, speaker, audience, and all hands. The papers of the next day, however, reported the gathering as a very harmonious and enthusiastic one, and that strong anti-slavery resolutions were passed, without a dissenting voice. East of Mr. Bennett's was the residence of Hiram Allen, rope and twine manufacturer, whose rope walk, run b
Historic leaves, volume 6, April, 1907 - January, 1908, Original English inhabitants and early settlers in Somerville. (search)
scendants are here now. John Green, 1634, had a dwelling house and land at the West End in 1638. which he sold to Richard Wilson, of Boston, and Wilson sold to Francis Grissell, or Griswold. John Green removed, with his family, probably to MaldeWilson sold to Francis Grissell, or Griswold. John Green removed, with his family, probably to Malden. John Woolrych, 1635, had a dwelling house and six acres of land at Strawberry Hill. He died prior to 1647, and his widow married William Ayer, who sold the premises to Richard Wilson. Neither Woolrych nor Aver left offspring here. John SibleRichard Wilson. Neither Woolrych nor Aver left offspring here. John Sibley, 1635, had a dwelling house and land at Strawberry Hill. A daughter, and probably only child, married twice, but not in Somerville. Thomas Pierce, 1636. His dwelling house was at the West End. Descendants of the name may not be here now, but pll, or Griswold, 1649, had a dwelling, house and three-fourths of an acre of land at the West End, which he bought of Richard Wilson. Descendants are here through his daughter Hannah, who married John Kent, and of them, more anon. Henry Harbour,
, Elizabeth P., 39. Wilderness, Battle of the, 56. Wilderness, Battlefield of the, 44, 45. Wildridge's Hill, 29, 51, 52. Willard, —, 13. Willard C. Kinsley Post, 139, G. A. R., 3. Williams, Charles, Jr., 41. Williamsport, Md., 20. Wilson,———, 10. Wilson, Richard, 28, 31. Winter Hill, 4. 5, 8, 50. 51, 52, 75. Winter Hill Eagle, 55. Winter Hill Lodge, Knights of Honor. 3. Winter Hill Road, 53. Winter Hill Universalist Church, 4. Winthrop Avenue. 25, 29. Winthroamsport, Md., 20. Wilson,———, 10. Wilson, Richard, 28, 31. Winter Hill, 4. 5, 8, 50. 51, 52, 75. Winter Hill Eagle, 55. Winter Hill Lodge, Knights of Honor. 3. Winter Hill Road, 53. Winter Hill Universalist Church, 4. Winthrop Avenue. 25, 29. Winthrop, John, 28, 79, 80. Woburn, Mass., 29. 30, 31, 52. Woolrych, John. 28. Wyatt, G. W., 14. Wyman, David, 53. Wyman, Elizabeth, 53. Wyman, Lieutenant, 65. Wyman, Thomas B., 51. Yarmouth. Mass., 30. Youth's
. G.; privates Alex Gilcorts', Jno. D. All good, Giles A. Benton, James Wilson, James R Bugz, Co. G; Corp'l Hugh N. Weatherford, Co. G; private R. D. Riggins, Co. G; privates D. more, Thomas S. Size more, Anderson Solomon, Robert W. Vaughn, Richard Wilson, Jno. B. Gold, James Betchar, Co. I; Serg'ts G. W. Morrison, C. C. Marshall, Co. K; privates John Bullington, R. H. Estes, R. J. Hatcher, J. R Billings, Co. K; Corp'l R. C. Fortune, Co R, (gilled) The commanding officers of A, B, E, and F, aruct is highly commended. Lieut. Col. Pyies being severely wounded, and Major Call killed, whilst both fighting gallantly, Col. Parry handled his regiment ably, in a most exposed position. In the 2d Miss. battalion, Lieut. Col. Taylor and Major Wilson are favorably mentioned for good conduct, and Capt. Bondurant, of the Jeff Davis Artillery. The gallant conduct of Capt. J. Lawrence Meem, A. A. General, who was killed, and of Lieut. D P. Halsey, Aide-de-camp, who was dangerously wounded