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The Annals of the Civil War Written by Leading Participants North and South (ed. Alexander Kelly McClure), The Baltimore riots. (search)
ey, a young mechanic, of Lowell, Massachusetts; Luther C. Ladd, another young mechanic, also from Lowell; Charles A. Taylor, decorative painter, from Boston, and Sumner II. Needham, a plasterer from the same city-4. A number of soldiers were wounded. The citizens killed were: Robert W. Davis, Philip S. Miles, John McCann, John McMahon, William R. Clark, James Carr, Francis Maloney, Sebastian Gill, William Maloney, William Reed, Michael Murphy, Patrick Griffith--12. Wounded-Frank X. Ward, Coney, James Myers, and a boy whose name was not ascertained-4. The fact that more of the troops were not killed is to be ascribed to the fact that the citizens had no arms except paving-stones. Many more of the citizens were wounded beside those whose names were returned, and, perhaps, some more were killed. The lower classes generally concealed their injuries. The death of Mr. Robert W. Davis was one of the most tragic incidents of the day. Mr. Davis was a member of the firm of Paynter, D
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 33. capture of Lexington, Missouri. (search)
and included within its limits, are a large college and grounds, including an area of perhaps fifteen acres. Around the college, which stands rather upon the eastern side of the grounds, had been constructed a redan of immense strength, with embrasures, and a banquette for barbette guns. The parapets were of immense thickness, and were composed of dirt with sod revetments — the whole being perfectly impregnable to cannon shot or shell. Around, in every direction, the Federals, under Captain Coney, of the Irish Brigade, proceeded to throw up earthworks, till the outer line of the intrenchments, swept away from the redan, including a seminary or boarding-house that stands some fifty yards nearer the river than the college, reaching nearly down to a fine brick residence belonging to Col. Anderson, that stands between the last-named house and the river-creeping well down the ravines and gullies that lie between the grounds and river on the west, and extending up among the wooded shor
Doc. 85.--the Baltimore riot. The following is a recapitulation of and wounded during the collision, April 19th: Citizens Killed.--Robert W. Davis, Philip S. Miles, John McCann, John McMahon, Wm. R. Clark, James Carr, Sebastian Gies, Wm. Malloney, Michael Murphy. Citizens Wounded.--James Myers, mortally----Coney, Wm. Ree, boy unknown. Soldiers Killed.--Two, unknown. Soldiers Wounded.--S. H. Needham, Michael Green, D. B. Tyler, Edward Colwin, H. W. Danforth, Wm. Patch; three unknown. The total killed is nine citizens and two soldiers; wounded, three citizens and eight soldiers.--Baltimore American, April. 22. The Washington Star says: The wounded of the Massachusetts soldiers in the fight at Baltimore on Friday, are as follows: Company C, Stoneham Light Infantry--Capt. J. H. Dyke, ball wound in the head; left in Baltimore, and supposed to have died since; Henry Dyke, ball wound in the leg; W. H. Young, hit with a brickbat on the arm; Stephen Flanders, bad wound
tonMarch31, 1857. 18,175.AldenSeptember15, 1857. 3,572.Alden (reissued)July27, 1869. 18,264.MitchellSeptember22, 1857. No.Name.Date. 26,149.GilmerNovember15, 1859. 28,463.FeltMay29, 1860. 28,857.HargerJune26, 1860. 30,211.Dorsey and MathersOctober2, 1860. 34,265.RayJanuary28, 1862. 36,991.BrownNovember25, 1862. 38,955.FeltJune23, 1863. 52,073.PauldingJanuary16, 1866. 52,254.Allen and MackayJanuary23, 1866. 57,034.BaerAugust7, 1866. 59,786.Van GiesonNovember20, 1866. 04,200.Coney and HarperApril30, 1867. 71,610.HarperDecember3, 1867. 75,681.HoustonMarch17, 1868. 84,273.FosterNovember24, 1868. 85,251.SlingerlandDecember22, 1868. 91,988.UmstadterJune29, 1869. 95,853.ThomeOctober12, 1869. 97,801.DelcambreDecember14, 1869. 100,366.BrownMarch1, 1870. 102,183.ThompsonApril19, 1870. 104,236.Westcott and RiderJune14, 1870. 105,855.SlingerlandJuly26, 1870. 108,813.MorganNovember1, 1870. 108,980.De la PenaNovember8, 1870. 110,077.ShipleyDecember13, 1870. 113,912
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 1, Chapter 5: graduation from the United States Military Academy, 1854; brevet Second Lieutenant in Ordnance Department, 1855-56 (search)
fe of Augusta together. It was very much to me personally then and for many years afterwards to have such a friend. He was healthful, hearty, and always congenial. The father and mother of Captain Seth Williams opened their hospitality to the commander of the arsenal and his wife, and various other members of the Williams family gave us their fellowship and the entree into their homes. The Fullers, the Lamberts (Allen and Thomas), the Morrills, the Childs, the Tappans, the Manleys, Governor Coney, and many others afforded an entrance into society which has always been gratefully recalled by Mrs. Howard and myself. Here we first became acquainted with the Rev. E. B. Webb, D. D., pastor of the Congregational church, who was perhaps Mr. Blaine's strongest friend, and, if I may say so, he and his were even more intimate with my family and always unselfishly devoted to my best interests. We sometimes, while in Augusta, attended the Episcopal church. Rev. Mr. Armitage, then a yo
. Butter has advanced; we quote at $2a2.50 per lb. Cheese $1.50a1.75 per lb.--Dried Fruit--Apples $10 per bushel; Peaches $16 per bushel. Eggs $1.50a$1.75 per dozen. Hay — Old $9a10 per 100 lbs--very little in market; new $9a10, as to quality. Lard $1.55a1.60 per lb. Potatoes — New Irish $10a15 per bushel. Corn $9.50a10 per bushel. Corn Meal $10a10.50 per bushel. Flour is in demand at the following quotations; Superfine $11a32; Extra $33a34; Family $36a37 per bbl. Oats $6 per bushel, and scarce. Wheat — Very little doing; no new yet offered; we quote at $5.50a6. Groceries.--We quote Brown Sugar at $1.70a1.80 per lb. Molasses $11.50a12 per gal. Coney $3.75a4 per lb. Rice 18a20 cts. Salt 49 cts. Candies $2.25a2.50. Tobacco.--Very little doing, and sales show to change in price. We still quote: Inferior Luge $12.50a15; good do $15a25; common Leaf $30a35; good do $35a40; fine Wrappers $65a70, fine bright Wrappers would bring a much higher price — say from $175 t