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ny A, the last of the color-guard, when close upon the enemy, was shot through the hand, and the flagstaff cut in two; Corporal Henry D. O'Brien, of Company D, instantly seized the flag by the remnant of the staff, and, waving it over his head, rushed right up to the muzzles of the enemy's muskets; nearly at the moment of victory, he too was wounded in the hand, but the flag was instantly grasped by Corporal W. N. Irvine, of Company D, who still carries its tattered remnants. Company L, Captain Berger, supported Kirby's battery throughout the battle, and did very effective service. Every man in the regiment did his whole duty. With great respect, I am, Your obedient servant, H. C. Coates, Captain, commanding First Regiment Minnesota Volunteers. His Excellency, Alexander Ramsay, Governor of the State of Minnesota. John W. Plummer's account. on the first of July, 1863, we started from Uniontown, Md., early in the morning, for Pennsylvania, via Tenalytown. We arrived af
iment, N. Y. S. M. The officers of this regiment are as follows: Col. Bennett, (who will remain at home until he recovers from severe injuries received by being thrown from a wagon;) Lieut.-Col. Burns, commanding; Surgeon, Rice. Company A, Capt. Bruer, Lieuts. Waudelt and Horn; Company B, Capt. Becke, Lieuts. Warmuth and Hoffman--(the last-named has resigned;) Company C, Capt. Campbell, (Lieuts. vacant;) Company D, Capt. Brandenburg, Lieuts. Bensler and Kramer; Company E, Capt. Beadle, Lieuts. Altanbrand and Bergemen; Company F, Capt. Schepper, Lieuts. Wenner and Breneisen; Company G, Capt. Reeger, Lieuts. Berger and Fox; Company H, Capt. Wills, Lieuts. Dowling and Schaeffer; Company I, Capt. Kiehl, Lieuts. Markert and Obernier; Company K, Capt. Weber, Lieuts. Morning and Kinow; Engineer Corps, Capt. Von Kameke. Capt. Thomas C. Clines, of Company C, is detailed for the recruiting service. Chaplain, Rev. Mr. Zapt, of the Union Avenue German Lutheran Church.--N. Y. Times, May 1.
21,234JacksonAug. 17, 1858. 22,17HookNov. 30, 1858. 23,285BoyntonMar. 15, 1859. 24,027HookMay. 17, 1859. 24,061SpencerMay. 17, 1859. 24,973JenksAug. 2, 1859. 25,013HarrisonAug. 9, 1859. 25,262HarrisonAug. 26, 1859. 30,854HandieDec. 4, 1860. (Reissue.)1,592HookDec. 15, 1863. 67,535HancockAug. 6, 1867. 79,579LamsonJuly 7, 1868. 79,901EinhornJuly 14, 1868. 80,789WeaverAug. 4, 1868. 80,861Fox et al.Aug. 11, 1868. 83.909BonnazNov. 10, 1868. 83,910BonnazNov. 10, 1868. 95,186BergerSept. 28, 1869. 106,943LakeAug. 30, 1870. 148,182CornelyMar. 3, 1874. 159,673HillFeb. 9, 1875. 1. (b.) Reciprocating Loop-Taker. No.Name.Date. 6,437ConantMay 8, 1849. 7,369ReynoldsMay 14, 1850. (Reissue.)268Morcy et al.June 27, 1854. 16,136WatsonNov. 25, 1856. 16,387JohnsonJan. 13, 1857. 16,566GrayFeb. 3, 1857. 17,508HarrisJune 9, 1857. 17,571HarrisJune 16, 1857. 17,717SageJune 30, 1857. 17,744LathburyJuly 7, 1857. 18,071BehnAug 25, 1857. 18,823MooreDec. 8, 1857. 19,0
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
service 6th N. Y. Inf. Boutell, Francis, priv., (—), Feb. 27, ‘64; 18; rejected recruit, Mar. 1, 1864; not in regt. Bowen, Wm., Jr., priv., (K), Sept. ‘61; 21; deserted Dec. 10, ‘61; prior service see Co. D, 3rd. Batt'n Inf., 3 mos. Bowman, Peter, alias Pedro Bouben, priv., (D), Feb. 13, ‘62; 26; disch. disa. June 18, ‘62. Bowger, Harrison, priv., (B), Sept. 7, ‘61; 24; M. O. June 30, ‘65, 1st Sergt. Bowyer, Harrison, priv., (K), Sept. ‘61; 21; M. O. June 30, ‘65, 1st Sergt. in Co. H as Berger; deserted Apr. 13, ‘62; returned May 21, ‘64, to duty without Court-Martial; Sergt. Jan. 1, ‘65; 1st Sergt. Jan. 20, ‘65; pris. war from June 22, ‘64, to Aug. 3, ‘64. Boyenton, Chas., priv., (A), July 26, ‘61; 42; killed in action, June 30, ‘62, Glendale, Va. Boyd, Isaac H., 2nd lieut., (A), July 26, ‘61; 23; 1st Lieut., Oct. 22, ‘61; Capt. Nov. 21, ‘62; Maj. July 28, ‘64; died of wounds, Apr. 10, ‘65, Farmville, Va., as Capt. Boyd, James, priv., (—
Wingfied mrs J E 2 West mrs E F Watkins mrs H W Warwick mrs A E Wimbish miss E C Wilson miss India Westbrook miss M E Wilson miss J A Walker miss Alice Wallace miss Ann Walker miss S J 2 Gentlemen's list. Adams L Anderson P Ed Addison Thos Allen R C Adams T E Angel Jno S 2 Allison Jas Armstrong W R Anderson W Armstead Wm P Acton Wm 2 Austin Wm S Bart Chas W Brooks E W Bragg Ed Brown G A Bryant H Brand, Starr & Co Baldwin & McRae Berger H A Baker Basil (colored) Brown Henry Burnley Henry Bond Jno O Burnett Albin Baldwin C C Brunard Dr Batters Jno Burgess Jas Baldwin W N Brimmer Will Boggs Wm R Bolton Wm H Bowles Wm K Brumley L Bowers Macrus Brien Mathew Batkins Ro E Betz Russell Burnard S Bellows S H Barreck T B Black Thos Black T J Burwell W H Bruce W B Bailey Chas M Blake Eddie B Batz Edward Brovings W H Baldwin D B Bolton Hy W Bradley Jno T Balters Jno
The sixth anniversary of the promulgation of the dogma of the immaculate conception was celebrated in most of the Catholic churches, on Saturday last. On Friday, a woman in Boston was arraigned charged with being a common scold. She was held to bail in the sum of $500 for her appearance at court. Cardinal Antonella's family have offered for sale all their estates situate in the Command of Rome. The word "diphtheria" is Greek, and signifies membrane, and was introduced in 1827 by Brettonean, of Paris. "Washingtonian" is proposed as the name of the Southern Confederacy, by some of the Alabama journals. The United States brig Dolphin left Buenos Ayres, October 21, for home, via Montevideo and Rio Janeiro. Berger, the billiard player, is now in Philadelphia. Andrew Fegus, of Greenbrier county, Va.' was killed on the 30th ult., by a falling tree.
Berger's feats at billiards. --Berger is astonishing the Philadelphians with his wonderful feats at billiards. The Gazette, of Tuesday,Berger is astonishing the Philadelphians with his wonderful feats at billiards. The Gazette, of Tuesday, says: About a hundred and fifty gentlemen amateurs witnessed last night the initial exhibition of Mr. Berger in this city, a limited nuMr. Berger in this city, a limited number only being admitted. The wonderful things that Berger can do with billiard balls entirely stultify all theories of gravitation, and of tBerger can do with billiard balls entirely stultify all theories of gravitation, and of the forces centripetal and centrifugal. He strikes a ball, it goes from him, describes a series of angles, and hitting every object at which i"to the place of beginning" Among the most wonderful feats of Berger's repertoire are what he calls the hat shots. He places his bat upThese are only a few out of the fifty unaccountable shots made by Mr. Berger, and the reader will understand the earnestness of the applause win the city. After this part of the exhibition was finished, Mr. Berger played a French carom game with Mr. Phelan, beating him eighty po
here. Still I live in a village. Explain. Avet plaisir. Some of the houses of my village are in Fifth Avenue, others in Twenty-sixth, others in Brooklyn. I have my set, and in that set there is nothing but gossip. For a month past we have talked incessantly, and about — what do you suppose? The Prince of Wales. No. The election of Lincoln. Not at all. Patti. Quite a mistake. The new lager-bier saloon at Stewart's marble palace. By no means. Berger's billiards, then. No. You could never guess. We have talked, say gossipped, for a month past about Brown, the Great Mystery! And at length, thank Heaven, the mystery is solved. Since I am writing this story for the Richmond Dispatch, a Southern paper, which, unfortunately for me, is read in New York as well as in Virginia, it is very certain I shall bring down upon my Capul a heavy shower of anathemas. You, my hot Southern friends, will, sans doubt, conclude that New York s
The Daily Dispatch: July 18, 1861., [Electronic resource], Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch. (search)
The great Billiard Player. --Mons. Berger gave an exhibition, in Detroit, last Wednesday evening. The first part of the performance consisted of a three ball game of one hundred points between Berger and Seereiter, which the former won by nearly seventy points. His best run was twenty-six caroms, and next best thirteen. SeBerger and Seereiter, which the former won by nearly seventy points. His best run was twenty-six caroms, and next best thirteen. Secreiter made one run of ten. The latter played at great disadvantage, not being accustomed to the table, which was smaller, and four inches lower than those generally made use of by him. The feature of the evening was the "difficult problems" of Berger himself. Sometimes his balls mounted the tops of the cushions, rolling off at Berger himself. Sometimes his balls mounted the tops of the cushions, rolling off at the proper time to carom, again traveling half the length of the table, then turning suddenly, returning faster than they went. It was to have been followed by a foot ball game, 500 points. The curious people of Detroit were greatly pleased.
In Johnston county, N. C. on the 17 by the name of by the name of Simm W different parts of his person, one of who tered and split his heart, almost instantly. The Leesburg Mirror says:"The enemy still moves along the back of the Potomac opposite Loudoun, but we are no in saying the not one of them has the daring to come across." Vernon H. Lind Berger, lately arrested at Port Tobacco, Md. upon suspicion of to join the Confederate to Army has taken the oath of allegiance to the Lincoln Government and procured his discharge. The Baltimore Exchange positively denies the statement that Gen. Tench man is raising troops on the Eastern Shore of Maryland and intends taking a command in Virginia. The Holliday Street Theatre, Baltimore, has reopened, under the management of B. Phillips. Captain A. J. W head, late Sheriff of Pittsylvania county, Va., died last Monday, after a brief illness. Lieut. Jullan McAllister, who has been promoted to a conta
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