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The Daily Dispatch: may 15, 1861., [Electronic resource] 3 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
Col. Robert White, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 2.2, West Virginia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: July 6, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Sketch of the Third Battery of Maryland Artillery. (search)
Sketch of the Third Battery of Maryland Artillery. By Captain W. L. Ritter. It was the fortune of the Third Maryland Artillery to serve in a field widely separated from that on which other Maryland commands won their laurels. With the exception of a small body which was for a short time at Charleston, South Carolina, during the summer of 1862, and of Colonel J. Lyle Clark's battalion, which served for a while in Tennessee, the military life of all other Maryland organizations was spent east of the Alleghany mountains, and none saw service beyond the limits of Virginia, Pennsylvania and Maryland. The Third Maryland Artillery, however, played its part in a wider theatre, and had a more varied experience. Its history has much in it that is novel. Combats with gunboats on the Mississippi, captures of transports, victories over iron-clads, and participation in the operations at Vicksburg, &c., follow upon and relieve the recital of its adventures among the mountains of East Tennes
-Col. George M. Edgar; Chapman's battery. Second brigade, Brig.-Gen. John S. Williams: Sixty-third regiment, Col. J. J. McMahon; Forty-fifth battalion, Lieut.-Col. H. M. Beckley;—cavalry regiment, Col. James M. French; Twenty-first cavalry, Col. William E. Peters; partisan rangers, Capt. D. B. Baldwin; Lowry's battery. Third brigade, Col. G. C. Wharton: Fiftieth regiment, Col. A. S. Vandeventer; Fifty-first regiment, Lieut.-Col. A. Forsberg; Thirtieth battalion sharpshooters, Lieut.-Col. J. Lyle Clark; Stamps' battery. Fourth brigade, Col. John McCausland: Thirty-sixth regiment, Maj. Thomas Smith; Sixtieth regiment, Col. B. H. Jones; Bryan's battery. Cavalry brigade, Brig.-Gen. A. G. Jenkins: Eighth regiment, Col. James M. Corns; Fourteenth regiment, Col. James Cochran; Sixteenth regiment, Col. Milton J. Ferguson; Seventeenth regiment, Col. William H. French; Nineteenth regiment, Col. William L. Jackson; Thirty-fourth battalion, Lieut.-Col. V. A. Witcher; Thirty-sixth batt
d was a serious one, and his foot had to be amputated. A company of forty men, the advance guard of a large force, arrived at the Ferry from Tennessee this morning. It was rumored among the troops there that a regiment of six hundred men from Louisiana would arrive in a day or two. Squads of Baltimoreans pass the junction at Monocacy daily, on their way to Harper's Ferry or Richmond. A battalion of Baltimoreans, six hundred strong, will rendezvous Richmond in a few days. Capt. J. Lyle Clark, of the Independent Greys, was mentioned as their commander. A squad of eight men from the Forest Rangers, of Pikesville, passed here this morning on their way to Virginia. They were under the command of Capt. Nichols. A correspondent of the New York Commercial than makes known the views and intentions of Commodore Pendergrast: Commodore Pendergrast, flag-officer of the Cumberland, which lies at Old Point Comfort, is fully up to the work of keeping the blockade a rigid o
Attempted Poisoning. --On Wednesday some person sent a bottle of whiskey into the quarters of Captain Porter D. Tripp's company of volunteers, and all the men that drank thereof, thirteen in number, were made quite sick, so that the services of a physician were required. The companies under the command of Capts. Allen and Gordon, of the same regiment, (Clark's,) also received a bottle of liquor, and those who drank from it were made very sick. Surgeon Kennedy was called in and prescribed for the soldiers, purging them freely, and he thought that they would soon recover from its effects. It is not known from whom the liquor came.--Boston Traveler.
lace in hands that will ever defend and keep it, and hoping ere long to welcome it and you victorious to our State and city. May God protect and prosper you and the cause in which you so nobly go forth" The ladies' names signed are names dear to every Baltimorean, and if the company once more waves its beautiful standard in Baltimore, every passing wind that unruffles each silken fold shall be freighted with the heart-felt prayers of Company "B," In receiving the banner, Captain J. Lyle Clark modestly referred to his novel position in attempting a suitable reply to the eloquent words used by the President. Bluntly and soldierly, he told the brilliant audience he was no speaker — his was the part to couch, in soldier terms, his heart-felt gratitude for the cherished token of Baltimore regard; then, after a few pertinent remarks as to the care which would be taken of the flag, he pointed to the star in outline, feelingly and beautifully depicted the silent eloquence from t