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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore) 42 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: April 21, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Eugene Kelly or search for Eugene Kelly in all documents.

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Doc. 82.--meeting of Californians. The Californians assembled in the large room of the Metropolitan Hotel. The meeting was organized by the call of J. C. Birdseye, Esq., to the Chair. The following gentlemen were nominated Vice-Presidents: William T. Coleman, C. K. Garrison, J. Y. Hallett, D. L. Ross, Capt. Folger, E. Leonard, Eugene Kelly, J. P. Wentworth, S. W. Bryant, Minor Frink, W. S. Denio, Col. E. D. Baker, Charles Watrous, D. W. Cheeseman, Samuel Gamege, Col. Keutzer, Capt. F. Martin, Ira P. Rankin, S. P. Parker, lion. James Satterlee. These gentlemen are all resident Californians oil a temporary visit to this City. The Secretaries appointed were Millard B. Farroll, J. J. Arrington, and rose, Fish, Esqs. The President, Mr. Birdseye, stated that the object of the meeting was to enable Californians to do their duty, equally with the men of other States, in response to the call of the Chief of the Nation. It was the duty of Californians to show what the popular resp
few revolutions of the paddle-wheels brought the Baltic into the middle of the stream, and amidst the firing of salutes from the various steamers in port, and the cheers of an immense concourse of persons, she steamed quietly away seawards. When the regiment was in front of the Astor House, an order was handed to Col. Ellsworth from Gen. Sandford, who made an objection to the departure of the regiment on account of their being more than 770 men. It appears that there are about 101 men in every company of this regiment; by law there ought only to be 77, so Gen. Sandford put his veto on the departure of this regiment. Messrs. Kelly. Stetson and Delatour formed themselves into a committee, and waited on Gen. Sandford, to get him to remove his veto. He could do nothing, but referred them to Gen. Wool, who, upon the case being represented to him, immediately took the responsibility on his own shoulders, and allowed the Firemen Zouaves to start for Annapolis.--N. Y. Times, April 30.
the First Virginia regiment, commanded by Colonel Kelly, and a detachment from Colonel Irvine's Ohto enjoy the protection of the trees, while Cols. Kelly and Irvine's command pursued the enemy up ter the command of Colonel Kelly, consisting of Kelly, Milroy, and Irvine and their commands. I knoels Kelly, Milroy and Irvine, only because Colonel Kelly's condition is such as to render a report -road, and Potter and Prior duel notoriety. Col. Kelly's division moved east by railroad to Thornto made simultaneously by both divisions. Colonel Kelly was to attack them in the rear and cut of ltaneously with the roar of the first gun, Colonel Kelly, at the head of his command, came in sightadvance, the Henry Clay Guards in front, and Col. Kelly and Capt. Fordyce leading. At the same timegh complete, was dearly, too dearly bought. Col. Kelly, who, with a bravery amounting to rashness, ilant fired from behind a wagon; others that Col. Kelly was pressing him hard with a view of capturi[9 more...]