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1 In action, July 2, 1864 1 Winchester, May 25, 1862 1 Richmond, Mch. 1, 1864 4 Leetown, Aug. 25, 1864 4 Milford, June 30, 1862 1 Richmond, Mch. 2, 1864 1 Front Royal, Sept. 21, 1864 1 Orange C. H., Aug. 2, 1862 1 Craig's Church, May 5, 1864 10 Skirmish, Oct. 6, 1864 1 4 Cashtown, July 5, 1863 1 In action, June 12, 1864 1 Waynesboro, Mch. 2, 1865 1 Hagerstown, July 6, 1863 8 White Oak Swamp, June 14, 1sburg, Pa. 1 Cedar Creek, Va. 5 Funkstown, Md. 3 Petersburg, Va., Mch. 25, 1865 3 Wilderness, Va. 63 Fall of Petersburg, Va. 10 Pa., Oct. 8, 1864 1 Salem, Va., Nov. 9, 1862 1 Richmond Raid, Va., Mch. 1, 1864 2 Cedar Creek, Va., Nov. 12, 1864 3 Brandy Station, Va., June 9, 1863 5 New Kent C. H., Va., Mch. 3, 1864 1 Mt. Jackson, Va., Nov. 22, 1864 4 Aldie, Va., June 17, 1863 18 Craig's Church, Va., May 5, 1864 5 Ashland, Va., Mch. 15, 1865 2 Middleburg, Va., June 19, 1863 2 Hanover C. H., Va., May 29, 1864 2 Five Forks, Va., April 1, 18
William F. Fox, Lt. Col. U. S. V., Regimental Losses in the American Civil War, 1861-1865: A Treatise on the extent and nature of the mortuary losses in the Union regiments, with full and exhaustive statistics compiled from the official records on file in the state military bureaus and at Washington, Chapter 13: aggregate of deaths in the Union Armies by States--total enlistment by States--percentages of military population furnished, and percentages of loss — strength of the Army at various dates casualties in the Navy. (search)
6,751 Jan. 1, 1862 527,204 48,713 575,917 Mch. 31, 1862 533,984 103,142 637,126 Jan. 1, 1,191 Jan. 1, 1864 611,250 249,487 860,737 Mch. 31, 1865 657,747 322,339 980,086 May 1, 1815 Carondelet Walke Fort Donelson 4 31 -- 35 Mch. 8 Cumberland Morris Hampton Roads -- -- -- 121 Mch. 8 Congress Smith Hampton Roads -- -- -- 129 Mch. 14 Fleet Rowan New Berne 2 11 -- 13Mch. 14 Fleet Rowan New Berne 2 11 -- 13 April 24 Fleet Farragut New Orleans 37 147 -- 184 April 24 Iroquois Included, also, in thh. 14 Richmond Alden Port Hudson 3 12 -- 15 Mch. 14 Genesee Macomb Port Hudson Mch. 14 MonMch. 14 Monongahela McKinstry Port Hudson 6 21 -- 27 Mch. 14 Mississippi Smith Port Hudson 25 39 -- InMch. 14 Mississippi Smith Port Hudson 25 39 -- Includes some missing ones; the vessel was blown up.64 Mch. 19 Hartford Palmer Grand Gulf 2 6 -- 8 Mch. 19 Albatross Hart Grand Gulf Mch. 11 Chillicothe Foster Fort Pemberton 2 11 -- 13 Chillicothe Foster Fort Pemberton 4 16 -- 20 Mch. 16 De Kalb Walker Fort Pemberton 3 3 -- 6 [6 more...]
William F. Fox, Lt. Col. U. S. V., Regimental Losses in the American Civil War, 1861-1865: A Treatise on the extent and nature of the mortuary losses in the Union regiments, with full and exhaustive statistics compiled from the official records on file in the state military bureaus and at Washington, Chapter 15: Confederate losses — strength of the Confederate Armies--casualties in Confederate regiments — list of Confederate Generals killed — losses in the Confederate Navy. (search)
ory of the war is told. With crippled resources, and under discouraging circumstances, vessels were constructed which revolutionized the entire system of naval warfare, and although the flag of the Confederate Navy went down in ultimate ruin and defeat, it will survive in the history of the world's navies as the flag which waved over the first iron-clad. Losses in the Confederate Navy.--1861-65. Date. Vessel. Commander. Battle. Killed. Wounded. Missing. Total. 1862               Mch. 2-19 Virginia The Merrimac. Buchanan Hampton Roads 2 19   21 April 24 Gov. Moore Kennon New Orleans 57 17   Out of 93 on board, as stated by Commander Beverly Kennon, in the Century Magazine.74 May 10 General Price Hawthorne Plum Point, Miss. 2 1   3 May 15 Marine Corps Farrand Drewry's Bluff 7 9   16 July 15 Arkansas Brown Yazoo 10 15   25 July 22 Arkansas Brown Vicksburg 7 6   Out of a crew of 41.13 1863               Jan. 1 Bayou City Lubbock
antown for the purpose of committing depredations on the property of Union men, advanced and engaged and routed them near Morgantown, with a loss of one of his men. Captain Netter, with twenty men of Colonel B.'s regiment, came down for the support of McHenry, and a short distance beyond Morgantown engaged a body of the enemy, sixty or seventy strong, who were returning to renew the attack on McHenry, and completely routed them, killing six, and losing not a man of his brave little band. Colonel McH., hearing the engagement, hastened to his support. This occurred on the south side of the river — on the enemy's side. In the mean time Colonel B. was advancing to Woodbury, on this side of the river, and, reaching a point opposite the town, detailed Lieutenants Roberts and Ashford, of Jackson's cavalry, with ten men, as an advance guard. They appeared in view of the enemy's pickets, who were in possession of the ferry on the opposite side of the river. These were fired upon, many o
Emilio, Luis F., History of the Fifty-Fourth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry , 1863-1865, Roster of the Fifty-Fourth Massachusetts Infantry. (search)
e. 2d Lt 19 Jly 63, must. 7 Jan 64; 1st Lt 11 Mch 64, must. 30 Mch; Adjutant 18 Mch 65. Resignepl 63, must. 23 Apl; Capt 20 Jan 64, must. 11 Mch. Discharged 30 Mch 65 expiration of personal sekens, William H. 26, mar.; laborer; Boston. 13 Mch 63; 20 Aug 65. Wounded 18 Jly 63 Ft. Wagner. $5 Pruyn, Peter II. 26, mar.; boatman; Lenox. 5 Mch 63; 20 Aug 65. Wounded 18 Jly 63 Ft. Wagner. $5Spriggs, Isaiah 19, sin.; laborer; Chelsea. 20 Mch 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Stevens, William A. 19, . Wallis, James 23, sin.; farmer; Monson. 3 Mch 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. waterman, George F. 27, George Henry 20, mar.; farmer; Philadelphia. 3 Mch 63; 22 Feb 64 Beaufort, S. C; dis. Wounded —— 6oward, James 19, sin.; farmer; Philadelphia. 9 Mch 63; 20 Aug 65. Wounded accidentally by himselfs, William H. H. 22, sin.; farmer; Amherst. 10 Mch 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Johnson, Alexander H. Mu George 25, mar.; farmer; Cumberland Co. Pa. 25 Mch 63; 30 Je 64 Morris Id. S. C; dis. Wounded 18 J[416 more...]<
de on the day of the battle of Lexington:— April 19, 1775. Lemuel Jones, to ware, Dr.028 Isaac Flagg, to ware, Dr.027 April 29, 1775. Isaac Jones, to ware, Dr.020 Nathan Darkhurs, to ware, Dr.020 June 19, 1793. David Brackett, to my horse to Framingham, 12 miles, Dr.030 Thos. Rand to S thousd shingle nales, Dr.0174 October 28, 1794. the Widow Ward, to Earthern ware, Dr. May, 1797. Esq. A. Ward, to 1 1/2 Days work Charles and oxen Braking up, Dr.0120 Mch 4, 1800. Dr. Amos Brancroft, to ware, Dr.016 the Widow Lucy Sanderson, to Hogg, Dr2178 For more than one hundred years the business remained in the same location, and passed through the hands of four generations. In 1870 it was removed to Cambridge. The early records of the concern show that the principal articles of manufacture were beanpots, bread and milk pans, and teapots, and that the trade was mostly barter, exchange for groceries, New England rum, etc. Until the year 186
y, 1865. compiled from original returns now in the war Department, Washington, D. C. Date.Present for duty.Aggregate present.Commanding general. September, 1861, Dirt, of Pamlico9,01610,743Brigadier-General R. C. Gatlin, to March 19, 1862, October 31, 1861, Newbern8,239 January 31, 1862, in North Carolina6,29012,095 Total enlisted men. March 31, 1862, in North Carolina10,37224,300 April 19, 1862, in North Carolina17,947 Effective total.22,068Brig.-Gen. Joseph B. Anderson, from Mch. 19. 1862, to May 25, 1862. April 30, 1862, in North Carolina 16,25519,822 July 15, 1862, in North Carolina and Southeast Virginia17,50521,196Major-General T. H. Holmes, from May 25, 1862, to July 17, 1862. December 20, 1862,in North Carolina11,07412,207Major-Gen. D. H. Hill, from July 17, 1862, to July 1, 1863. January, 1863, in North Carolina26,95831,273 February 20, 1863, in North Carolina15,90419,894 March l, 1863, in North Carolina20,733 April 10, 1863, in North Carolina7,5018,385
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 2., The development of the public School of Medford. (search)
Upham1734entered college from Maiden 1736Dec.-Mch. '37John Sprague1730 1737 1737Mch.-Mch. '38JoMch.-Mch. '38Joseph Manning1730From Cambridge d. at Woburn 1738Mch.-June, '38John Sprague1737 1738Daniel EmersoMch.-June, '38John Sprague1737 1738Daniel Emerson1739 1739Joseph Manning1730 1740'42William Vinal1739 from Boston 1742Oct.-Sept. '44Andrew Boardn. '47William Whitmore1744 b. Medford, 1725 d. Mch. 10, 1760, of smallpox 1747April-Jan. '48Calebridge 1758Sept.-Feb. ‘60William Whitmore1744d. Mch. 10, 1760, small pox 1760July-Oct. ‘60Roland G3Theodore Parsons1773from Newbury, b. 1751 1773Mch.-Aug. ‘73Samuel Poole1770from Reading, b. 1751 Farrington1773from Amesbury, b. 1749 1773Dec.-Mch. ‘74William Stearns1770b. 1749, Lunenburg d. 1Barzillai] Gannet1785from Bridgewater 1786Dec.-Mch. ‘87Joshua Cushman1787from Bridgewater 1787MchFeb. ‘88Nathaniel Freeman1787from Sandwich 1788Mch-Mch. ‘89Nathaniel Prentiss1787from Charlestown Mch. ‘89Nathaniel Prentiss1787from Charlestown 1789Mch.-Sept. ‘89Cotton Tufts1789Medford, b. 1771, d. 1835 1789Oct.-Dec. ‘90Nathaniel Thayer1789
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 28., Old ships and Ship-building days of Medford. (search)
he usual share of disasters at different times in her voyages around the Horn. This item appears in the Boston Shipping List of February, 1854: Ship Phantom of Boston, Hallet, fr. Callao via Rio Janeiro for N. Y., went ashore morning of the 16th in a snow storm, on Flying Knoll, near Sandy Hook. She had a bad list to leeward. The following notice is found in the Boston Courier of May 26, 1853: Ship Phantom, Hallet, hence to San Francisco, experienced very heavy weather Feb. 27 to Mch. 17. Lost overboard two sailors and carried away head and three feet of the stem below the bowsprit, stove in cabin windows, started 10 channels, and disabled 12 or 15 men by washing them under the spars—the sea making a complete breach over the vessel a greater portion of the time. Mar. 24, lat. 29-30 S. lon. 105 W. experienced a hurricane and carried away Swingle & Hunt's patent steering apparatus. On July 12, 1862, the Phantom, under the command of Captain Henry Jackson Sargent, J
. McLandon Jas. McKay A. c Meintire T. h. w. McDonall Jas. McNiell Cpt. w. L. Mc Wallan R. T. McNiel T. j. Mr. Ginals Jas. McCoy w. McLaws. w. McCart hon w. McJaskell A. McParland it. B. Mcterey b. McCarkle it D. P. McDowall Nj, McCray C. McWilnna it. F. h. McCarty h. McKay Capt. G. w. McKensis T. McCabe T. McDonal R. McGlyther T. McNance F. G. McCoker F. McGiffin S. McChency cpt. S. D. McDun mr. McLenden agt. S. K. McEachern E2. Mch dame Ed. McCary w. b. McMay w. w. McCook j. Mc Jas McNenly J. McGee j. w. Mclatire Jno. McGrath Jno. MchPherson J. McGane j. T. McFarland Jas. McClelland j. McLarty j. m. McNash mr. McCall h.V. McMickle h. V. Nuholas J. M. Niel B. F. Nerris T. M. Nash W. Y. Newman Jno. Nasbelt Jas. Neale Jas. T. Norrell w. h. Nelson Jno. h. New Jas. c. Nobles Jno. A. Nicholas Jno. P. Newstead w. Norris w. E. Nichols w. h. h. Noel Dr. w. F. Nowl
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