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Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Mass. officers and men who died., List of Massachusetts officers, and soldiers who died as prisoners. (search)
. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,Sept. 20, 1864. McDonald, Thomas,59th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,Dec. 4, 1864. McDonough, P., Corp.,25th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,Sept. 1, 1864. McDowell, Lyman,36th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Feb. 1, 1865. McGee, James Name and rank.Command.Place of Death.Date of Death. McGee, James,39th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,March 21, 1865. McGivern, Patrick, Corp.,19th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,Nov. 29, 1864. McGonegal, Barney,16th Mass. Inf.,AndersonvillMcGee, James,39th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,March 21, 1865. McGivern, Patrick, Corp.,19th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,Nov. 29, 1864. McGonegal, Barney,16th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,July 29, 1864. McGovern, Bernard,34th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,Aug. 21, 1864. McGovern, James,22d Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,June 15, 1864. McGowan, John,27th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,June 20, 1864. McGowan, John,2d Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,June 29, 1864. McGorman, Michael,*59th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,June 25, 1864. McGowan, William A.,12th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,Aug. 10, 1864. McGrath, Christopher,16th Mass. Inf.,Richmond, Va.,Feb. 28, 1864. McGrath,
McGee, James Name and rank.Command.Place of Death.Date of Death. McGee, James,39th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,March 21, 1865. McGivern, Patrick, Corp.,19th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,Nov. 29, 1864. McGonegal, Barney,16th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,July 29, 1864. McGovern, Bernard,34th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,Aug. 21, 1864. McGovern, James,22d Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,June 15, 1864. McGowan, John,27th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,June 20, 1864. McGowan, John,2d MassMcGee, James,39th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,March 21, 1865. McGivern, Patrick, Corp.,19th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,Nov. 29, 1864. McGonegal, Barney,16th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,July 29, 1864. McGovern, Bernard,34th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,Aug. 21, 1864. McGovern, James,22d Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,June 15, 1864. McGowan, John,27th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,June 20, 1864. McGowan, John,2d Mass. H. A.,Andersonville, Ga.,June 29, 1864. McGorman, Michael,*59th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,June 25, 1864. McGowan, William A.,12th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,Aug. 10, 1864. McGrath, Christopher,16th Mass. Inf.,Richmond, Va.,Feb. 28, 1864. McGrath, Lewis,23d Mass. Inf.,Florence, S. C.,Oct. 10, 1864. McGuany, M.,*20th Mass. Inf.,Salisbury, N. C.,Jan. 17, 1865. McGuire, Andrew,58th Mass. Inf.,Andersonville, Ga.,Aug. 9, 1864. McGuire, Hugh,58th Mass. Inf.,Annapolis, Md.,April 4, 1865. Mc
Philip, 532 McDonald, Robert, 532 McDonald, Roderick, 532 McDonald, Thomas, 532 McDonough, J. F., 389 McDonough, John, 389 McDonough, P., 532 McDowell, Irvin, 68, 75, 108, 218, 220 McDowell, Lyman, 532 McElroy, George, 493 McEnany, Peter, 389 McEvoy, Joseph, 389 McFarland, C. A., 389 McFarland, Thomas, 123, 389 McFarlane, Charles, 389 McFarlin, H. L., 467 McFarlin, Wilson, 389 McFaul, Thomas, 389 McFeeley, William, 389 McGaffany, Patrick, 389 McGaffigan, Patrick, 389 McGee, James, 533 McGee, Patrick, 389 McGinley, Hugh, 467 McGinley, John, 389 McGinuisken, C. B., 118, 467 McGinniss, E. J., 389 McGivern, Patrick, 533 McGlaughlin, John, 389 McGlinchy, W. B., 390 McGlone, Hugh, 390 McGoldrick, John, 390 McGonegal, Barney, 533 McGordis, Charles, 467 McGorman, Michael, 533 McGovern, Barnard, 533 McGovern, James, 9th Mass. Inf., 467 McGovern, James, 22d Mass. Inf., 533 McGovern, Patrick, 390 McGowan, A. T., 390 McGowan, John, 2d Mass. H. A., 533 McG
ter, rear of jail, Parkman murder, Aug. 30, 1850 Charles L. Cater to be, for murder, died in jail, Jan. 12, 1858 James McGee, for murder, inside jail, Charles street, June 25, 1858 John Brown, at Charlestown, Virginia, abolitionist, Dec. 2,ames McNulty, in Merrimac street, May 26, 1851 Mrs. Van Wagner, by Thomas Davis, in Charter street, Oct. 19, 1851 Mrs. McGee, by James McGee, in Prince street, Nov. 2, 1851 Charles Gouch, by unknown, in Cooper street, May 23, 1854 Mrs. MeJames McGee, in Prince street, Nov. 2, 1851 Charles Gouch, by unknown, in Cooper street, May 23, 1854 Mrs. Merrill, by David Merrill, in E. Boston, Oct 21, 1855 Galen Walker, by Jas. McGee, in State Prison, Dec. 15, 1856 Solon Tenney, by Charles L. Cater, in State Prison, Dec. 27, 1856 Jerry Agin, by Tom. Mead, in Stoddard street, Oct. 8, 1857 Jas. McGee, in State Prison, Dec. 15, 1856 Solon Tenney, by Charles L. Cater, in State Prison, Dec. 27, 1856 Jerry Agin, by Tom. Mead, in Stoddard street, Oct. 8, 1857 John Hilton, by Henry L. Sutton, on Fort Hill, Oct. 17, 1857 Ezekiel W. Hodgsdon, by McNulty and Joyce, in East Boston, Oct. 18, 1857 William R. Chapman, by James H. Gould, in Friend street, Feb. 26, 1858 Fanny May, by Joseph G. Fernandez, i
Clay and Nicholas Davis were among its officers. A small battalion commanded by Col. Phillip H. Raiford, composed of the companies of Captains Curtis, Downman and Ligon and independent companies commanded by Captains Desha, Elmore, Platt and James McGee, also volunteered and served in the war with Mexico. Of these the only cavalry company was that of Captain McGee; all the others were infantry. Many of the Alabamians who served in Mexico became quite distinguished in civil life and in theCaptain McGee; all the others were infantry. Many of the Alabamians who served in Mexico became quite distinguished in civil life and in the war of 1861-65. Jones M. Withers was distinguished as a major-general in the army under General Bragg. Hugh L. Clay served with great credit in the department of the adjutant-general and was tendered the appointment of brigadier-general. Egbert I. Jones became quite prominent as a lawyer, was made colonel of the Fourth Alabama in 1861, and was mortally wounded at the battle of Manassas, leaving a glorious record for courage and bravery. Nicholas Davis was a member of the Confederate Provisi
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
. Sergeant A. Baldwin, Q. M. Sergeant J. Wilson, Hos. Steward W. H. Stevenson, Sergeant P. K. Thompson, Wm. T. Frisbee, A. J. Story, Private D. A. Lowe, W. H. Nall, W. J. Oliver, E. F. Sikes, J. W. Shelton, S. P. Trawick, J. Threat, Geo. W. Waldon, Sergeant Perry Edwards, J. M. Noland, J. W. Deans, John Cullen, E. M. Richardson, S. D. Barber, R. E. Allen, J. J. Williams, D. M. Dunkin, J. M. Brown, J. T. Bell, H. O. Love, Corporal F. M. Ezell, Wm. D. Hopkins, James McGee, B. Ogletree, William Worthington, A. W. Barr, D. C. C. Carter, C. R. Kirkland, A. H. Prost, B. F. Ferguson, J. H. Digby, A. A. Stanley, Private J. A. Gandy, J. S. Stoker, W. Wall, D. Brown, U. M. Childers, D. L. Cochran, B. W. Gamer, J. C. Henry, D. Lightsey, J. H. Smelley, J. W. Smelley, E. Stacy, E. M. Thomas, W. W. Watkins, D. C. Cox, R. M. Gady, L. Gallant, Private Jas. S. Bounds, Mus'n F. W. Erdman, C. Galloway, E. Arnold, C. W. Sanders, F. Hend
Ordinance Violations. --Charges were made yesterday before the Mayor against James McGee and James McDonald for keeping their bar-rooms open after 10 o'clock P. M., but both were continued until to-day. Nicholas & Francisco were fined $10 for selling ardent spirits without a license, and allowing negroes to frequent their house.
ve of Harriet Courtney, was punished with stripes for stealing a lot of lead from H. M. Smith. Thomas Dobson, a white boy, charged with stealing $8 and a gold locket from Chas. Miller, was committed to jail. Michael Leavi, charged with assaulting Alice White, failed to make his appearance when called. Delia Williams, arrested for arraying herself in man's apparel and making herself extremely ridiculous, was discharged with an admonition. The following fines were imposed for ordinance violations: R. R. & J. C. Woodson, $5, in consequence of the Refusal of their back-driver to take a passenger aboard when not otherwise engaged; Jos. Brizzolara, $5, for selling ardent spirits, without license; Geo. T. Smith, $5, for employing an unlicensed hack on the streets; James McGee, $10, for keeping his bar-room open after 10 o'clock P. M., and Jas. McDonald $20 for a like offence. Sixteen negroes were duly punished for assembling unlawfully in the kitchen of Dr. Gibson.
The Daily Dispatch: February 7, 1862., [Electronic resource], The working of Metals in Massachusetts (search)
Charges of Unjustifiable assault. --Thomas Goodrich was arraigned before the Mayor yesterday for getting drunk and assaulting James McGee in his house, the Beauregard Saloon, 42th street, on Wednesday evening. Watchman Day, who was accidentally cut over the eye by the point of a bowie knife thrown back by G. in the act of striking McGee, testified that Goodrich had been struck over the head, and otherwise maltreated by McGee and others, prior to the arrival of the watch. Goodrich was carried to the cage bleeding freely. The case was continued.--Defendant was then arraigned for feloniously and maliciously assaulting and wounding Louis Zimmer, corner oMcGee and others, prior to the arrival of the watch. Goodrich was carried to the cage bleeding freely. The case was continued.--Defendant was then arraigned for feloniously and maliciously assaulting and wounding Louis Zimmer, corner of Main and 13th sts., about 4 o'clock Wednesday. Zimmer was very grievously wounded on the occasion, and is unable to leave his bed. The warrant was issued by the Mayor, who visited his lodgings, and took his deposition. He was kicked in the face and side by Goodrich some half dozen or more times when he attempted to rise after t
Dismissed. --James McGee and Celia Smith were summoned before the Mayor yesterday for assaulting R. F. Durand, and the latter for assaulting Celia Smith. Mr. Durand had, it appeared, become enamored of the charms of Miss Smith, and demonstrated his affection by buying a lot of furniture and installing her as proprietress of a house on Virginia street. The "green- eyed monster" put in an appearance shortly after the above domestic arrangement was concluded. Prior, however, to an open ester legal advice to the effect that Durand had a right to take possession of his own property in his own house, the latter forcibly entered the domicil and removed some of the future. Smith finding out what had been done, procured the presence of McGee and other friends to resist another invasion, and punish the aggressor, if necessary. The assaults on both sides were rather technical than real, no physical demonstrations of a very violent nature having occurred on the second visit. It was ev
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