Browsing named entities in William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1. You can also browse the collection for Henry Lee or search for Henry Lee in all documents.

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uiry letter of Adjutant-General letter of Colonel Henry Lee, Jr. meeting ofOfficers in Governor's room Colhe Governor Secretary Seward's letter letter of Colonel Lee charter of transports John M. Forbes, Esq. meeand continued until the capture, by General Grant, of Lee and his army in Virginia, and the surrender of Johnstof Boston; John W. Wetherell, of Worcester; and Henry Lee, Jr., of Brookline. Colonel Sargent had served on tield, and Mr. Parker; and opposed by Mr. Branning, of Lee. Before coming to any conclusion, the resolves which f His Excellency; and others, were present. Colonel Henry Lee, of Governor Andrew's staff, in a letter datede same order passed by the Council referred to by Colonel Lee, respecting the overcoats, speaks also of forwardo have the necessary transports in readiness, and Colonel Lee, of his staff, was detailed to attend to this dutston, Feb. 2, 1861, addressed to the Governor, by Colonel Lee, relates a conversation he had held that day with
to Colonel Frank E. Howe New-Englandrooms, New York letter of Colonel Lee to Charles R. Lowell Lettersof the Governor to different partierobable that the occurrence spoken of in the following letter of Colonel Lee caused the Governor to incorporate in his address the paragraph you will agree with the Governor on the subject. Yours truly, Henry Lee, A. D. C. When the Governor concluded his address, the Senat, Messrs. Bullock of Worcester, Calhoun of Springfield, Branning of Lee, Davis of Greenfield, Tyler of Boston, Coffin of Newburyport, Peirceo be engrossed, under a suspension of the rules. Mr. Branning, of Lee, from the same committee, reported that the bill offered by Mr. Stebd battalions at New Orleans, in the war of 1812. Mr. Branning, of Lee, had always been, and was now, in favor of the rights of colored menleave, you will give to his charge. Your obedient servant, Henry Lee, Jr., Aide-de-camp. Charles R. Lowell, Jr., Esq., Washington, D. C
nition as he could spare from camp. Colonel Codman, of the Forty-fifth Regiment, was ordered on duty at Readville. Colonel Lee, of the Forty-fourth Regiment, was to assemble his command at their armory at Boylston Hall forthwith, and await furthForbes then speaks of Colonel Lowell, of our Second Cavalry, who had gone off on a rather dangerous scout on the skirts of Lee's retreating army. He also says,— He had quite a little brush at Ashbury, charged a gap where the rebels held a stoar, marched to the front at Petersburg, and, in the early spring of 1865, advanced with the great Army of the Potomac upon Lee's works, from which he was driven, the rebel army routed, and the war closed. About this time, the Governor was anxious that, in no event, would they be sent beyond the boundaries of the State. On the 10th of September, he wrote to Colonel Henry Lee, Jr., one of his personal staff,— It would be as well to have no force as to limit its operations to the State l
Army Corps are in the Army of the James. I here learned that the advance of the armies was a concerted movement, to obtain possession of the Danville Railroad. Lee's army was to be attacked by the Army of the Potomac, and the railroad taken if possible, while the Army of the James was to operate on that side, and prevent reinforcements being sent to Lee, and to take advantage of circumstances. As General Butler and staff were expected in the evening, I concluded to remain for the present where I was. It rained during the whole of the afternoon, and part of the evening. The celebrated Dutch Gap, where General Butler is making a canal, is about a mile lieutenant-colonel, June 10. Colonel Candler's appointment was to fill the vacancy on the Governor's personal staff occasioned by the resignation of Lieutenant-Colonel Henry Lee, Jr., who had filled the position with distinguished ability and untiring industry from April 15, 1861. Henry Ware, of Cambridge, assistant adjutant-ge
the end of the Rebellion Capitulation of General Lee Rejoicings throughout the State Governor r's letter to Mrs. Lincoln original Copyof General Lee's farewell address, sent to the Governor byhe trenches before Petersburg and Richmond, and Lee held the Confederate Capitol; Sherman had not ythe whole assembly. On the 9th of April, General Lee surrendered the Army of Northern Virginia tted and loved him, was the original copy of General Lee's farewell address to the Army of Northern o me of so significant a memorial of the war as Lee's order, which you have sent me. I prize it higeleven o'clock, under the direction of Colonel Henry Lee, Jr., who acted as chief marshal, and it mament, was the family of the Van Lews. When Colonel Lee, Major Revere, and others who had been takeved with great regard by the Governor, Colonel Lee, and many of the most distinguished citizens of. Sargent, late aide-de-camp. Lieutenant-Colonel Henry Lee, Jr., late aide-de-camp. Colonel H