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March 29. No entry for March 29, 1861.
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Battles, Texas, 1861 (search)
t of Ringgold BarracksBy U. S. Troops. March 7: Abandonment of Camp VerdeBy U. S. Troops. March 9: Abandonment of Fort LancasterBy U. S. Troops. March 12: Abandonment of Fort McIntoshBy U. S. Troops. March 15: Abandonment of Camp WoodBy U. S. Troops. March 17: Abandonment of Camp HudsonBy U. S. Troops. March 19: Abandonment of Forks Clarke and IngeBy U. S. Troops. March 20: Abandonment of Forts Brown and DuncanBy U. S. Troops. March 28: Abadonment of Fort ChadbourneBy U. S. Troops. March 29: Abandonment of Fort MasonBy U. S. Troops. March 31: Abandonment of Fort BlissBy U. S. Troops. April --: Abandonment of Fort StocktonBy U. S. Troops. April 5: Abandonment of Fort QuitmanBy U. S. Troops. April 13: Abandonment of Fort DavisBy U. S. Troops. April 25: Surrender at SaluriaUNITED STATES--1st (2 Cos.), 3d (3 Cos.) and 8th (2 Cos.) Infantry. April 25: Surrender at IndianolaOf U. S. Troops. May 9: Surrender at San Lucas SpringsUNITED STATES--8th Infantry. Aug. --: Operations
A Roster of General Officers , Heads of Departments, Senators, Representatives , Military Organizations, &c., &c., in Confederate Service during the War between the States. (ed. Charles C. Jones, Jr. Late Lieut. Colonel of Artillery, C. S. A.), List of officers of the Confederate States Marine corps, January 1, 1864. (search)
avannah, Georgia. CaptainAndrew J. HaysAlabama AlabamaMarch 29, 1861.March 29, 1861.With Army of Tennessee. CaptainGeorge March 29, 1861.With Army of Tennessee. CaptainGeorge HolmesMaine FloridaMarch 29, 1861.March 29, 1861.Drewry's Bluff. CaptainR. T. ThomVirginia AlabamaMarch 25, 1861.March 25, March 29, 1861.March 29, 1861.Drewry's Bluff. CaptainR. T. ThomVirginia AlabamaMarch 25, 1861.March 25, 1861.With Army at Mobile. CaptainA. C. Van BenthuysenLouisiana LouisianaMarch 30, 1861.March 30, 1861.  CaptainJ. E. MeierMarch 29, 1861.Drewry's Bluff. CaptainR. T. ThomVirginia AlabamaMarch 25, 1861.March 25, 1861.With Army at Mobile. CaptainA. C. Van BenthuysenLouisiana LouisianaMarch 30, 1861.March 30, 1861.  CaptainJ. E. MeiereConnecticut MarylandMay 8, 1861.Dec. 5, 1861.Mobile, Alabama. CaptainThomas S. WilsonTennessee MissouriJan. 24, 1862.Oct. ry's Bluff. First LieutenantC. L. SayreAlabama AlabamaMarch 29, 1861.March 29, 1861.With Army at Mobile. First LieutenantBMarch 29, 1861.With Army at Mobile. First LieutenantB. K. HowellMississippi LouisianaMarch 29, 1861.March 29, 1861.Steamer Alabama. First LieutenantR. H. HendersonD. C. VirginiMarch 29, 1861.March 29, 1861.Steamer Alabama. First LieutenantR. H. HendersonD. C. VirginiaApril 16, 1861.April 16, 1861.Drewry's Bluff. First LieutenantDavid G. RaneyFlorida FloridaApril 22, 1861.Nov. 22, 1861.MoMarch 29, 1861.Steamer Alabama. First LieutenantR. H. HendersonD. C. VirginiaApril 16, 1861.April 16, 1861.Drewry's Bluff. First LieutenantDavid G. RaneyFlorida FloridaApril 22, 1861.Nov. 22, 1861.Mobile, Alabama. First LieutenantJ. R. Y. FendallD. C. MississippiJune 15, 1861.Dec. 5, 1861.Mobile, Alabama. First Lieutena
was nominated by the Republican State Convention for Governor, and was elected by the majority we have already stated, in the largest popular vote ever cast in the State. This, in brief, was the life of Governor Andrew, up to the time he entered upon the duties of Governor of this Common-wealth. Associated with him on the ticket as Lieutenant-Governor was Hon. John Z. Goodrich, of West Stockbridge, who, being afterwards appointed Collector of the Port of Boston, resigned on the 29th of March, 1861. Oliver Warner, of Northampton, was elected Secretary of State; Henry K. Oliver, of Salem, Treasurer and Receiver-General; Dwight Foster, of Worcester, Attorney-General; and Levi Reed, of Abington, Auditor of Accounts. Jacob Sleeper, of Boston; John I. Baker, of Beverly; James M. Shute, of Somerville; Hugh M. Greene, of Northfield; Joel Hayden, of Williamsburg; James Ritchie, of Roxbury; Oakes Ames, of Easton; and Eleazer C. Sherman, of Plymouth,—were elected Councillors. William S
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 4, Chapter 1: no union with non-slaveholders!1861. (search)
ws of said State. Wilson's Rise and Fall of Slave Power, 3.104. The answer of the South to this last act of cowardice was the bombardment of Sumter, and Northern legislators were thus saved the humiliation of giving the amendment the ratification which would probably otherwise have been wrung from the larger number of them. The South, wrote George Thompson to Mr. Garrison, has reversed your motto, and has hoisted the banner of No Union with Non-Slaveholders! Thank God for it! Ms. March 29, 1861. Mr. Garrison's pen was never more active than during this critical period, and never more searching, faithful, and discriminating. Even from his sick room he sent forth, in January, a vigorous editorial in criticism of Mr. Seward's compromise speech in the Senate. After Jan. 12. referring to the significance attached to it, on account of Mr. Seward's position in the Republican party and the admitted fact that he was to be Mr. Lincoln's Secretary of State, Mr. Garrison wrote:
Major, Surgeon, 12th N. Y. Infantry, May 7, 1861. Resigned, Aug. 28, 1861. Major, Surgeon, 10th N. Y. Cavalry, Nov. 20, 1861. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, U. S. Volunteers, Oct. 2, 1863. Major, Surgeon, Mar. 30, 1864. Brevet Lieut. Colonel, U. S. Volunteers, Oct. 1, 1866. Mustered out, Oct. 7, 1865. Died, May 28, 1886. Peirce, Charles H. Born in Massachusetts. Private, Artificer and Sergeant, U. S. Engineers, June 10, 1846, to Mar. 26, 1849, and from June 16, 1849, to Mar. 29, 1861. Second Lieutenant, 2d U. S. Artillery, Mar. 23, 1861. First Lieutenant, May 14, 1861. Captain, June 11, 1864. Mustered out, Dec. 31, 1870. Peirson, Charles Lawrence. See General Officers. Perkins, Benjamin W. Born in Massachusetts. Captain, Assistant Quartermaster, U. S. Volunteers, Aug. 12, 1861. Honorably discharged, Feb. 20, 1862. Died, Oct. 30, 1862. Perkins, Francis William. Born in Massachusetts. First Lieutenant, Regimental Quartermaster, 2d N. H. Infantry,
h success, and said that he had fitted up his son to be a soldier in the cause and if he had a hundred he would send them to the ranks to fight for their country. In fact, most of those who opposed secession became good officers or soldiers in the Confederate army. General Houston exhibited his care for the Texas people shortly after he left the office of governor by the following letter to Colonel Waite, who had just then assumed command of the Federal troops in Texas: Austin, March 29, 1861. Dear Sir: I have received intelligence that you have, or will soon receive orders to concentrate United States troops under your command at Indianola, in this State, to sustain me in the exercise of my official functions. Allow me most respectfully to decline any such assistance of the United States government, and to most earnestly protest against the concentration of troops or fortifications in Texas, and request that you remove all such troops out of this State at the earliest da
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Graduates of the United States Military Academy at West Point, N. Y., [from the Richmond, Va., Dispatch, March 30, April 6, 27, and May 12, 1902.] (search)
acting chief of ordnance on General J. E. Johnston's staff. Killed July 21, 1861, at Bull Run, Virginia. Simon B. Buckner. 1216. Born Kentucky. Appointed Kentucky. 11. Lieutenant-General, September 20, 1864. Third in command at Fort Donelson in 1862; in 1863 commanded division and corps in Army of Tennessee; in 1864-‘65 commanded Department of West Louisiana and Arkansas. 1845 William H. C. Whiting. 1231. Born Mississippi. Appointed at Large. 1. Major, engineers, March 29, 1861. Brigadier-General, July 21, 1861. Major-General, February 28, 1863. On General Beauregard's staff in North Carolina and General Joseph E. Johnston's staff in Virginia, 1861. Commanded Bee's Brigade; in 1862 commanded Division in the Army of Northern Virginia; in 1863 defences of Wilmington, N. C.; in June, 1864, commanded division in Virginia under Beauregard; in June, 1864, returned to command District of Cape Fear (headquarters Wilmington, N. C.) Died March 1o, 1865, at Governor's
Virginia State Convention.thirty-eighth day. Friday, March 29, 1861. The Convention assembled at 10 o'clock.--Prayer by Rev.Thos. Binford, of the Baptist Church. Federal Relations. Mr. Speed, of Campbell, offered the following resolution, which was adopted: Received, That the Committee on Federal Relations be requested to report, as soon as practicable, upon the resolution submitted to them on the 20th inst., instructing an inquiry into the expediency of reporting to the Convention two Ordinance, &c. [The resolution alludes to submitting to the people the choice between an Ordinance of Secession and the proposed amendments to the Federal Constitution.] Voice of the people. Mr. Parks. of Grayson, presented a series of resolutions adopted by a meeting of citizens of that county, instructing him to vote for an Ordinance of Secession, and opposing a Border Conference; also, a petition signed by some 400 voters of the county of Grayson, praying for th
bt. Chandler, Hector Davis, Peter Doyle, Benj. Davis, Chas. H. Moore, Geo. Baughman, Jr., Jas M. Macon, Jr., Thos. M. Jones, Philip Haxall, C. G. McMury, Chas. R. Skinker, Jos. Marsh, E. M. Alfriend, E. Lorraine, Wm. H. Palmer, Wm. A. Wright, Ro. P. Pulliam, W. R. Bird, L. Sutter, Powhatan Weisiger W. B. Church, Wm. L. White, John Appleyard, A. J. Cheatham, Geo. L. Bidgood, Mat'w P. Taylor, E. G. Higginbotham, John Allan, E. W. Blackburn, J. H. Cochran, Jas. W. T. Banks, Wm. Cardwell, S. N. Davis, C. H. Johnson. P. A. Blackburn, Richmond, March 29, 1861. To Messrs. John Stewart Walker, George W. Hobson, O. Jennings Wise, John A. Belvin, Mark Downey, and others: Gentlemen--In compliance with your request, I hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of Commonwealth's Attorney for the Hustings Court of the City of Richmond. Very respectfully, your ob't serv't, mh 30--it* James R. Crenshaw
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