Browsing named entities in William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1. You can also browse the collection for August 11th or search for August 11th in all documents.

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y. The three companies for the Thirty-second Regiment left the State Aug. 20; the Thirty-third Regiment, Colonel Maggi, Aug. 11; the Thirty-fourth, Colonel Wells, Aug. 12; the Thirty-fifth, Colonel Wild, Aug. 22; The Thirty-sixth, Colonel Bowman, Ated-States officers stationed here in paying the bounties and month's pay to recruits after being mustered in. On the 11th of August, Secretary Stanton telegraphs a reply to this letter, and also to the telegram sent to the President, from which we hs volunteers, Aug. 29, 1862, which joined the Army of the Potomac; and was killed in action, July 11, 1864. On the 11th of August, after receiving the telegram above quoted, the Governor wrote to President Lincoln,— I can't get these regimen, he telegraphed to Assistant Adjutant-General Townsend, Please telegraph whether furloughs granted between July 31 and Aug. 11 are revoked by General Order 92 of July 31. On the same day, Colonel Browne, by direction of the Governor, forwards to
ed for coast defence, as the latter might think best. Shortly afterwards, a fortification of earthworks was erected at this place, and guns placed therein; and one company was stationed there, and remained until the end of the war. On the 11th of August, the Governor wrote to Governor Tod, of Ohio,— I have had the honor to receive from you a copy of the warrant for the commitment of John Morgan, and the principal officers of his command, to the Ohio Penitentiary; and I beg to express tf them was conducted, and their capture effected. This letter has reference to the defeat and capture of the wellknown rebel chief, who entered Ohio with his command, and made a raid upon the peaceable inhabitants of that State. On the 11th of August, the Governor wrote,— The Adjutant-General will please examine and report to me whether it is not practicable to commence recruiting immediately, with a prospect of success, a regiment of veteran volunteers, having its headquarters at W
ge was effected; and this gallant young officer rejoined his command, and had the gratification of seeing the Rebellion brought to a successful end, and to know that his long and gallant services and sufferings had not been in vain. On the 11th of August, the Governor wrote a long letter to Governor Horatio Seymour, of New York, asking him to consider whether it would not be of some possible public advantage— If we two should attempt to form a more personal acquaintance, and consider soistant quartermaster-general, with the rank of captain, Aug. 1. William F. Capelle, of Boston, master of ambulance, with the rank of captain, Nov. 2. Warren L. Brigham, of Westborough, assistant adjutant-general, with the rank of captain, Aug. 11. Robert R. Corson, of Philadelphia, assistant quartermaster-general, with the rank of lieutenant-colonel, Dec. 9. Charles L. Bulkley, of Boston, assistant engineer, with the rank of lieutenant-colonel, Dec. 12. Frank L. Pope, of Great B