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Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company L. (search)
. Disch. June 13, 265. Charles Arndel, en. New Orleans, La. June 2, 1862. Disch. disa. Jan. 18, 1864. Charles O. Atkinson, Lynn, 21, s; printer. Dec. 27, 1861. Disch. disa. Jan. 11, 1862. John F. Bailey, Amesbury,29, s; mechanic. Nov. 8, 1861. Disch. disa. Dec. 5, 1862. Orin A. Bailey, en. Greenfield. Cr. New Salem, 24; farmer. Dec. 30, 1864. Disch. Aug. 2, 1865. Oliver Bamish, en. Greenfield, Cr. Deerfield, 20; farmer. Jan. 2, 1865. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. William J. B. Boston, Cr. Dorchester, 24; japanner. Jan. 2, 1865. Deserted July 29, 1865, Mount Pleasant, Kan. Charles Foster, en. Boston, Cr. Templeton, 21; barber. Dec. 31, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Dudley E. Gale, Salisbury, 17, s; hatter. Nov. 8, 1861. Disch. Nov. 14, 1864. James E. Gallagher, Chelsea, 18, s; painter. Nov. 19, 1861. M. O. Dec. 27, 1864. Bernard Garrity, en. Boston, Cr. Quincy, 31; laborer. Dec. 31, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Jacob Gengnagle, en. New Orleans.
Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company M. (search)
ghton, 19, s; laborer. Dec. 31, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Patrick Flannigan, Lowell, 35, in; laborer. Nov. 1. 1861. Disch. disa. March. 1863, Brashear City, La. Timothy Hennesey, Newton, 21, s; varnisher. Dec. 30, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. William Hiland, Boston, 22, s; hostler. Dec. 2, 1861. Disch. disa. June, 1862, George W. A. Hill, en. N. Brookfield, Cr. Worcester, 24, s; shoemaker. Dec. 31, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Peter Holden, Lowell, 22, m; laborer. Nov. 8, 1861. Re-en. Feb. 19, 1864. Deserted, Aug. 28, 1864. Patrick Hollihan, Lowell, 23, in; laborer. Nov. 4, 1861. Died June, 1862. Samuel Hopkins, Lowell, 20, s; machinist. Nov. 7, 1861. Disch. disa. Jan. 18. 1864. Stephen Howard Shirley, 40, m; farmer. Nov. 25, 1861. Died June, 1863, Brashear City, La. Robert hunter, Eastport, Me. 22. s; painter, Nov. 19, 1861. Disch. disa. Aug. 29, 1863, Port Hudson, La. Joseph Jacob, en. New Orleans, La. May 16, 1862. Disch. disa. Jan
Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Read's Company. (search)
imothy Crough, en. New Orleans, Aug. 21, 1862. Disch. disa. from wounds March 28, 1864. William Davis, Bristol, Me., 21, s; sailor. Nov. 15, 1861. Reported on M. O. roll as absent, sick, Nov. 26, 1864. James M. Doty, Wareham, 23, s; nailer. Oct. 7, 1861. Wounded Sept. 19, 1864. M. O. Nov. 26, 1864. John Downey, Brooklyn, N. Y., 26, m; barber. Nov. 15, 1861, Disch. by sentence of General Court MartiRl, April 14, 1862. Unof. James F. Dresser, Stockbridge, 19, s; clerk. Nov. 8, 1861. M. O. Nov. 26, 1864. William H. dresser, Stockbridge, 19, s; farmer. Nov. 27, 1861 M. O. Nov. 26, 1864. John C. Farrar, Buckfield, Me. 21, s; farmer. Oct. 26, 1861. Disch. disa. June, 15, 1862, New Orleans. Lewis Finney, Middleboro, 24, m; shoemaker. Dec. 6, 1861. Disch, and commissioned in 42nd Regt. U. S. C. Inf. 1st Lieut. March, 1864. Charles Fisher, en. New Orleans, May 12, 1862. Died April 14, 1864, New Orleans. Frank E. Flagg, Framingham, 22, s; piano-maker.
Brig.-Gen. Bradley T. Johnson, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 2.1, Maryland (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 8: Maryland under Federal military power. (search)
garrison the polls, and see that no disunionists are allowed to intimidate them, or in any way interfere with their rights. Also to arrest all persons who have recently returned from Virginia and who show themselves at the polls. General Dix, governing in Baltimore, directed the United States marshal and the provost marshal to arrest all disloyal persons and to hold them securely. Col. John W. Geary, of the Twenty-eighth Pennsylvania regiment, reported from Point of Rocks, Maryland, November 8, 1861, to Capt. R. Morris Copeland, assistant adjutant-general on Banks' staff: Previous to the election a number of enemies to the Union in this State preliminated schemes for disturbing the peace of the various precincts. I had several of the most prominent actors in this, among whom was a candidate for senator, arrested before election and held until to-day. I had detailments from various companies of my regiment, with proper officers, stationed in Sandy Hook, Petersville, Jefferso
Col. J. Stoddard Johnston, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 9.1, Kentucky (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 20: (search)
tucky infantry: Henry C. Burnett, Colonel, November 11, 1861—H. B. Lyon, Colonel, February 13, 1862—A. R. Shacklett, Lieutenant-Colonel —Jabez Bingham, Major—R. W. Henry, Major. Ninth Regiment Kentucky infantry: Thomas H. Hunt, Colonel, October 3, 1861—J. W. Caldwell, Lieutenant-Colonel, May 15, 1862, Colonel—J. C. Wickliffe, Major, May 15, 1862, Lieutenant-Colonel—Alexander Casseday, Lieutenant-Colonel—Ben Desha, Major. Graves' Battery Kentucky artillery: Rice E. Graves, Captain, November 8, 1861; Major. Lyon's and Cobb's Battery Kentucky artillery: H. B. Lyon, Captain, September 30, 1861—Robert L. Cobb, Captain, December 15, 1861; Major—Frank P. Gracey, Captain. Corbett's Battery Kentucky artillery: C. C. Corbett. Cumberland artillery, Kentucky: Henry D. Green, Captain—W. H. Hedden, Captain. First Regiment Kentucky cavalry: Ben Hardin Helm, Colonel, October, 1861, first organization—J. Russell Butler, Colonel, September 2, 1862, second organization—
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Fragments of war history relating to the coast defence of South Carolina, 1861-‘65, and the hasty preparations for the Battle of Honey Hill, November 30, 1864. (search)
ad towards Coosawhatchie, via Bee's creek, which had been for some time strongly fortified for infantry and field pieces to protect the railroad at that point. A second approach to the railroad was to the left of Bee's creek, via Bolan's Church and Honey Hill; this was a shorter line, and the one General Foster intended taking, as appears by the records since published. He believed it to be an open road. General R. E. Lee, as will be remembered, was in command of this department from November 8, 1861, to March 3, 1862, with headquarters near Coosawhatchie. He became very familiar with the topography of this section, and he located and ordered General T. L. Clingman, with his brigade, 8th, 31st, 51st and 61st regiments, North Carolina infantry, to build this line of field works, and this was done during that winter. The writer served in that neighborhood in 1862 and heard frequent disparaging remarks as to what these defences were ever built for. They eventually proved to be well l
From Norfolk. [special Correspondence of the Dispatch.] Norfolk, November 8th, 1861. Ten men who lately worked in the Gosport yard, and who had their names down as a lien enemies, have been sent to Richmond, we presume, if they receive their just deserts, to be incarcerated within some prison walls, or likewise disposed of. The rascality of one of these fellows is well shown up in the following truthful narrative, given us by a friend: About the time the State seceded, one of these applied to Com. Forrest for work in the yard, assuring him in a very patriotic manner, that he did not wish remuneration for his services: these he would give to the Confederacy.--Nothing more was thought of the matter, as he was a resident of Portsmouth, until within a day or two, the name of this same individual was seen entered among the list of aliens who desired to leave the South.--Here, then, is an instance of a man gaining the good graces of the head of the yard by an act of deception that
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.things in the South. Selma, Ala. Nov. 8, 1861. Within a few days I have been traveling extensively in four of the Cotton States, looking at the crops, talking with the people and gathering up all the information I could. I am truly delighted with "Dixie Land." Prosperity and happiness are everywhere apparent. No one believes that the Lincolnites can do any material damage to the South, but that in every fair engagement they will be routed with overwhelming loss, and that truth and justice, and the God of Heaven are on our side. In South Carolina a distinguished clergyman, the owner of an immense cotton plantation, said to me, "There is but one feeling, but one purpose, in the heart of our people, and that is to resist to the death. We feel that to be exterminated would be infinite glory compared with submission to a disgraceful despotism. We don't fear the fleet now menacing our coast, for we are determined to suffer no discou
From the border. Freshet in the Potomac — the Chesapeake and Ohio Conal injured — the election, &c. [Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] Shepherdstown, Jefferson Co., Va., November 8, 1861. Last Friday night (this night one week ago) this locality was visited by a tremendous gale of wind accompanied by a soaking rain, which comedown incessantly for twenty-four hours. The effect was a "booming river." The Potomac rose rapidly and soon overflowed its banks, carrying down the stream everything moveable it encountered. On Sunday, it was at the culminating point of its terrific grandeur, and I am pleased to say submerged the canal in many places, and injured that great artery of Federal transportation to a great extent. It has not yet been ascertained the amount of damage done the canal; but we know it to be broken at Dam No. 4; and judging from the number of boats now lying opposite this place, unable to proceed further, we are sure that the canal is material
[special Correspondence of the Dispatch.] Marion, Ala Nov. 8, 1861. It is truly refreshing to a traveler to be able to sojourn a few days in such a village as Marion. It is located in the centre of the State, surrounded by a country peculiarly rich and fertile, and inhabited by an intelligent and refined community. Howard, Judson, and several other literary institutions of note are located here. The Judson not unfrequently has within its walls from three to four hundred young ladies, most of whom have an interest in large cotton plantations. As these institutions are under the control of the Baptists of Alabama, that denomination frequently holds its annual meetings here. The State Convention is now in session. Rev. H. Talbird, D. D., has been elected President, and Prof. Goodhue, of the Howard, Clerk. Rev. C. Manley, a popular young man, and son of Dr. Manley, preached the introductory sermon. Rev. A. M. Poindexter, of Richmond, Va., is here as the representativ
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