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Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
65; see Co. I, 8th, 100 days. Casey, Lawrence, priv., (I). Aug. 27, 1861; 39; wounded Sept. 17, ‘62; M. O. Aug. 28, 1864; abs. sick. Casey, Michael, — — (—), Jan. 9, ‘65; 22; disch. disa. Jan. 27, ‘65; see rejected recruits. Cass, John A., priv., (H), Jan. 13, ‘65; 21; died Apr. 20, ‘65, Burkes Station, Va. Cashman, Timothy, priv., (E), July 25, ‘61; 35; disch. disa. May 23, ‘62 at Washington, D. C Cassidy, Francis, priv., (G), Aug. 23, ‘61; 32; killed in action, Sept. 17, ‘62, Antietam. Cate, John H., priv., (H), Dec. 3, ‘62; 27; re-en. Dec. 21, ‘63; transf. to Navy, Mar. ‘64. Cavanaugh, John, priv., (D), July 25, ‘61; 18; wounded Sept. 17, ‘62, May 24, ‘64; re-en. Dec. 21, ‘63; pris. war June 22, ‘64; disch. July 15, ‘65. Chadwick, John C., 1st lieut. & adjt., (F & G), Aug. 3, 1861; 28; wounded June 25, 1862; prom. Capt. Sept. 18, ‘62; Maj. 4th Reg. U. S. Vols. Feb. 26, ‘63; Lt. Col. 92 U. S.C. T. Apr. 16, ‘64 to date Mar. 25, ‘
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.13 (search)
m had leaped upon the parapet, and, surrounded by his chief officers, Colonel Dandy, of the One hundredth New York; Captain Klein, of the Sixth Connecticut and others, was waving his sword and urging his men to hold their ground, as they would soon be re-inforced, when he was shot dead upon the parapet. In the language of his division commander, There fell as brave a soldier, as courteous a gentleman, as true a man as ever walked beneath the stars and stripes. An officer of his staff, Lieutenant Cate, of the Seventh New Hampshire, seeing his chief fall, sprang to his side to aid him, when a bullet pierced his heart and he too fell dead across his prostrate body. Putnam's brigade now having also been repulsed with great slaughter, the enemy abandoned all further effort to carry the fort, and thus ended this memorable bombardment and bloody assault. The enemy's columns, shattered and torn, retreated as rapidly as possible until they gained the shelter of their works. There was no c
We learn from the Jonesboro' Union that the wife of Lewis Cates was killed recently in Carter county, Tenn., by one Powell Phillips, under the following extraordinary circumstances: Phillips was going to see a Miss Britt, who lived with Mrs. Cate, who is her sister. To annoy the young man, Mrs. Cates put on men's clothing, and pretended to be courting the young lady, which exasperated Phillips so much that he drew a pistol and fired it, taking effect upon the breast of Mrs. Cate, who lMrs. Cate, who lived but twenty minutes after being shot. This is the same Phillips who, some three weeks ago, struck a citizen on the back of his head, which almost proved fatal. Cotton goods The Augusta (Ga.) Factory has followed the commendable example of the Athens and the Macon factories, and fixed the prices of their cotton goods at rates below what could have been extorted from the necessities of the people. It has also provided that they will only sell to such merchants as will pledge themse
; very few in market. Butter in demand at $3@3.25 per lb Bacon — hoground, $125@140.--Beeswax, $1.50 per lb. Beans, $15@18 per bushel. Corn, $10 per bushel; very scarce, and in demand Corn Meal, $10@12 per bushel. Candles, $3@3.25 per lb. Dried Apples, $13@14 per bushel. Dried Peaches, $15 @18 per bushel. Flour — Superfine, $31@32; Extra, $24; Family, $26 per bbl. Hay, $8@8.50 per cwt. Lard, $1.50@1.60 per lb. Potatoes.--Irish, $8 @10, Sweet, $10@11 per bushel.--Peas, $15@18 per bushel. Cate, $6.59 per bushel.--Seeds — Timothy, $7--season over; Clover, $24@25. Tobacco-- no sales of leaf for two days past, and we make no change in quotations; the breaks are somewhat larger. The market for manufactured is less animated. Wheat — nothing doing, and we repeat the comical quotations of $1@1.50 per bushel. Sales have been made for horse-feed at $6@6.59. Dressed Fowls are very high, hucksters in the market demanding $8@12 per pair for indifferent chickens; Turkeys are held by commi
Substitutes in the Army --Important Habeas Corpus Cate.--An interesting and important habeas, corpus case was tried before Judge Marshall, in the Circuit Court of Lynchburg, last week. We find the following particulars in the Republican; The petitioner, Philip T. Withers, a citizen of Lynchburg, having been arrested by the enrolling officer, Major Charles S. Peyton, as a conscript, claimed his exemption on the ground of having furnished a substitute in Co. it, 11th Va, regiment. The paper produced to establish the claim to substitution was signed by Sparrell L. Weight, 2d Lt. commanding Co. H, 11th Va. regiment, and approved by Kirk Otey, Major commanding 11th Va, regiment. In the return to the writ, Major Peyton alleged that the whole transaction was irregular, illegal, fraudulent and void, and in accordance with the laws and orders on the subject of substitution.--That Sparrell B. Wright, who signed the said paper as 2d Lieut. commanding, and Major Otey, who signed