Your search returned 15 results in 8 document sections:

Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, V. List of Medical officers in Massachusetts Regiments. (search)
tant Surgeon, 55th Mass. Infantry, Aug. 11, 1863. Major, Surgeon, 103d U. S. Colored Infantry. See United States Colored Troops. Barrett, William M. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 53d Mass. Infantry, Dec. 3, 1862. Mustered out, Sept. 2, 1863. Barrington, John C. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 28th Mass. Infantry, Dec. 5, 1862. Resigned, June 17, 1864. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 2d Mass. Heavy Artillery, Jan. 11, 1865. Mustered out, Sept. 3, 1865. Bass, William. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 6th Infantry, M. V. M., in service of the U. S., July 20, 1864. Mustered out, Oct. 27, 1864. Bassett, James C. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 29th Mass. Infantry, Aug. 20, 1862. Resigned, Feb. 27, 1863. Batchelder, James C. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 25th Mass. Infantry, Mar. 31, 1862. Resigned, Aug. 19, 1862. Bates, Joseph N. Major, Surgeon, 15th Mass. Infantry, Aug. 5, 1861. Dismissed, July 17, 1862. Baxt
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, Index of names of persons. (search)
572 Bartlett, E. B., 242 Bartlett, E. J., 242 Bartlett, Ezra, 10 Bartlett, Francis, 608 Bartlett, G. W., 242 Bartlett, Moses, 242 Bartlett, Prescott, 458 Bartlett, W. F., 170, 206, 400, 506, 619 Bartlett, W. H., 242 Bartol, C. A., 608 Bartol, John, Jr., 10 Barton, Clara, 595, 619 Barton, David, 400 Barton, F. A., 393 Barton, Frederick, 206, 242, 506 Barton, G. E., 242 Barton, James, 206 Barton, T. A., 242 Bascom, G. W., 580 Bascom, George, 242 Bascom, Gilbert, 580 Bass, William, 377 Bassett, C. C., 580 Bassett, C. H., 242 Bassett, Ezra, 10 Bassett, F. S., 619 Bassett, J. C., 377 Bassett, James, 242 Bassett, Orville, 10 Bassett, William, 571 Batchelder, C. M., 242 Batchelder, C. T., 242 Batchelder, Chandler, 580 Batchelder, Cornelius, 242 Batchelder, D. W., 580 Batchelder, G. A., 242, 400 Batchelder, G. A., 242 Batchelder, G. W., 242 Batchelder, G. W., 243 Batchelder, J. C., 12 Batchelder, J. C., 377 Batchelder, J. T., 243 Batchelder, M. W.,
Ordered away. --Wm. Bass, a free negro, from Powhatan, living in the city contrary to law, was ordered 25 lashes, Saturday morning, by the Recorder, and was then commanded to leave the city instanter. The same order (minus corporeal punishment) was given in the case of Wm. Moss, a colored resident of Petersburg.
tly on many bloody fields, confronted the Yankee officer and demanded its restoration. A refusal was given, and the two officers became engaged in a hand-to-hand encounter, the result of which was that General Hagood slew his opponent and bore off the flag in triumph. A son of General Finnegan, of Florida, was wounded in this engagement. The following is a list of casualties in the Sixth regiment Virginia infantry in the engagement of Friday, the 19th instant: Wounded-- First Sergeant William Bass, company I, slightly in arm; privates Richard Fuqua and R. J. Sadler, of the same company; the first severely in head and the latter slightly. Missing--Privates A. Ashbury, company B; L. Fredericks, company C; E. H. Bradley and William Pass, company D; Josiah Joyner, company E; A. Eisell, company F. Wounded 3, missing 6; total 9. The regular train from Petersburg had not arrived up to a late hour last night; but passengers by the ambulance train, which got in at 3 o'clock re
Cage Items. --The following parties were arrested yesterday and committed to the lower station-house: Edwin, slave of Joseph Dowdey, charged with stealing a coat, valued at $600, the property of Joseph Hampner, and William Bass, free negro, charged with receiving four ambulance springs, the property of the Confederate States, knowing them to have been stolen.
the following cases yesterday morning in the absence of the Mayor: John H. Emberton, charged with drunken and disorderly conduct in the street, was discharged with an admonition, upon a promise to "go, and sin no more." Albert Simmonds, a friend of the above, charged with interfering with the watchmen in the discharge of their duty, and attempting to prevent the arrest of John H. Emberton, was sent to the Provost-Marshal, to be by him forwarded to his command. The cases of William Bass, free negro, charged with receiving four ambulance springs, knowing the same to have been stolen from the Confederate States; Elizabeth Jeter, charged with threatening to assault and beat Ellen Mitchell, as well as to poison her son; Albert Groomes, charged with felony, and Henrietta, slave of Thomas Friend, charged with forging passports, were called; but, owing to the absence of witnesses, were continued for a future hearing. Edwin, slave of Joseph Dowdey, charged with stealing a c
James K Caskie again presided yesterday morning in the absence of Mayor Mayo, who is confined to his room owing to indisposition. The following cases were booked and speedily disposed of: Daniel Sullivan, white, charged with drunkenness and lying in the street, was ordered to be taken to the Provost-Marshal, to be by him sent to his command. Ramos, slave of Christopher Hatcher, charged with stealing wood from the city, was ordered to receive thirty-nine lashes. The case of William Bass, free negro, charged with receiving four ambulance springs, belonging to the Confederate States, knowing the same to have been stolen, was called up, but, owing to the absence of testimony, was further continued. Mrs. Elizabeth Jeter, against whom a charge was instituted by Ellen Mitchell that the accused had threatened to assault and beat her, and to poison her son, was discharged upon the promise given by her that she will not further molest said Ellen Mitchell. Owing to the f
--Recorder Caskie presiding.--The following cases were docketed and disposed of yesterday morning: David Poindexter was charged with receiving five pairs of drawers, one coat, one jacket, two shirts, and a lot of clothing, supposed to have been stolen. The case was continued. Ten dollars fine was imposed upon Thomas Cook, charged with trespassing upon the premises of Henry Beckman and being a suspicious character. Thirty-nine lashes were ordered to be inflicted upon William Bass, a free negro, charged with receiving four ambulance springs stolen from the Confederate States, he well knowing they were dishonestly obtained. Subsequently, through counsel, an appeal was taken from the Recorder's decision to the Hustings Court. Delia Mack, charged with breaking into and entering the house of Caroline Mack, for the purpose of taking there-from certain articles which did not belong to her, was held to security in the sum of one thousand dollars for her future good