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Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Chapter 17: to South Mountain and Antietam. (search)
ick City. Here and there traces of the rebels were found and, on the whole, they did not seem to have left a very good impression on the soil or in the hearts of the Marylanders. Once in a while a fellow in a grey coat was discovered, worn, sick and dispirited by the fatigue and exposure he had suffered, but there were not many of them, as their discipline was severe and they were forced to go as long as it was possible for them to move. The regiment marched through Frederick City on Sept. 12, two days after the Confederates had left it, and camped on the outskirts. Here the command was brought into close column by division, and a rigid order against foraging was read. Lee's proclamation of a few days before had been couched in terms which he thought would cause the citizens of Maryland to rally about the Confederate flag and it was probably thought wise to restrain any undue trespass by the Union forces. Lieut. Reynolds had brought with him from the Peninsula a colored boy
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Chapter 33: the advance to Culpepper and Bealton. (search)
Chapter 33: the advance to Culpepper and Bealton. The Nineteenth regiment left Morrisville on September 12th with the Second Corps, which marched in support of Buford's cavalry in the advance to Culpepper. This and other similar quotations which follow are extracts from a diary written by Lieut. Joseph E. Hodgkins, of Co. K.September 12, 1863. The day is very sultry and hot. Can just breathe. Many are falling out. A number have fainted and fallen in their tracks. The mules are falling dead along the line of march. In the afternoon a heavy thunderstorm came up, drenching us to the skin, which greatly refreshed us. Camped at night in the woods. Heavy showers all night, making it very uncomfortable for us, but we must take it as it comes. This march was not long or rapid, but it was, perhaps, the most distressful ever made by the Second Corps. In the shade of large trees the temperature rose in the forenoon to 106 degrees. The sun beat upon the troops with terrible p
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
Regt. Brown, John 2nd, priv., (B), Aug. 3, ‘63; 24; sub.; deserted Sept. 12, ‘63. Brown, John G., priv., (B), Jan. 6, ‘65; 19; deserted June rmingham, Jas., priv., (E), Aug. 28, ‘61; 40; transf. to V. R.C., Sept. 12, ‘63. Burnham, George, priv., (I), Aug. 4, ‘63; 21; sub. Geo. E. (G), Aug. 19, ‘61; 21; wounded Sept. 17, ‘62; transf. to V. R.C. Sept 12, ‘63. Leppiere, Jean, priv., (G), Jan. 5, ‘65; 20; M. O. June 30,iv.,(A), Jan.25, 1862;21;wounded Dec. 13, 1862;transf. to V. C.R. Sept. 12, ‘63,19 Co., 2nd Batt.; disch. Feb. 20, ‘65. Nulty, Peter, corp.Phelan, John E., priv., (I), July 27, ‘61; 20; transf. to V. R.C. Sept. 12, ‘63; disch. from 27 Co., 2nd Batt., V. R.C. July 26, ‘64. Phelp (B), Aug. 19, ‘61; 24; wounded Dec. 13, ‘62; transf. to V. R. C. Sept. 12, ‘63. Rogers, Wm. H. G., priv., (B); July 26, ‘61; 20; disch. Ja; 25; wounded July 3, ‘63; transf. to V. R.C. Nov. 20, ‘63; M. O. Sept. 12, ‘64. Shields, David, priv.,