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entrance of the cavalry and artillery. These dashed through the town at a gallop, and down the road out into the country beyond, in search of the fugitives. After going four miles beyond Fairfax, and finding that the legs of the rebels were evidently the longest,--for they made the fastest time on record in this war, certainly,--our troopers returned, with the cannon, and joined the van again. Our party consisted of Hons. Schuyler Colfax, E. B. Washburn, Messrs. Dixon of New Jersey, Judge McKeon of New York, and two or three reporters for the press. Mr. Russell of the London Times, and Mr. Raymond of the N. Y. Times, were also together, with another party. Hundreds of persons arrived in Washington on Tuesday and Wednesday, who came expressly to see the battle. The hotels were packed full of human beings — the National alone turning away over four hundred guests, whom they could not lodge, for the crowd. A few Union people lingered behind in the village, who were greatly reli
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
erted Nov. 14, ‘64. McKenna, Francis, priv., (H), Oct. 27, ‘61; 18; re-en. Dec. 21, ‘63; wounded June 25, ‘62, May 6, ‘64; deserted July 19, ‘64, Cuyler Gen. Hospital, Germantown, Pa. McKenna, John, priv., (D), May 25, ‘64; 39; sub. W. B. Herrick; abs. pris. since June 22, ‘64. McKenna, Wm. A., priv., (K), Aug. 13, ‘61; 22; wounded Sept. 17, ‘62, June 30, ‘62; disch. disa. Dec. 13, ‘62. McKenzie, John, sergt., (H), Aug. 24, ‘61; 33; wounded June 30, 62, Co. I; deserted Aug. 18, 1862. McKeon, William, priv., (E), July 25, ‘61; 19; disch. disa. Nov. 11, ‘63. McKinney, George, priv., (F), Aug. 1, ‘61; 18; M. O. in Co. I. McKinstrey, Levi C., priv., (A), Aug. 10, ‘61; 26; disch. to date Aug. 3, ‘62. McLane, John, priv, (I), June 10, ‘64; 28; sub. W. A. Smith; M. O. June 30, ‘65. McLaughlin, James, priv., (G), Aug. 24, ‘64; 29; wounded in action June 30, ‘62; N. F.R McLaughlin, Thomas, priv., (A), Feb. 14, ‘65; 28; M. O. June 30, ‘65; p
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Harvard Memorial Biographies, Biographical Index. (search)
206;. Lyman, G. W., I. 417. Lyon, N., Maj.-Gen., I. 158. M. McAlexander, Maj. (Rebel service), I. 212. McCall, G. A., Brig-Gen., I. 217. McClellan, G. B., Maj.-Gen., I. 55, 56;, 213, 216, 244, 289, 404, 410, 428; II. 10, 35;, 161, 217, 227, 288, 338, 341, 405, 420, 426, 459. McCook, A. M., Maj.-Gen., II. 56. McCracken, Patrick, I. 18. McDowell, Irvin, Maj.-Gen., I. 1, 10;, 26; II. 50, 168;, 170, 415. McFarland, Dr., II. 221. Mackenzie, W. S., Rev., I. 330. McKeon, Mr., I. 3. McKnight, J., Maj., I. 431. Macy, G. N., Brig-Gen., I. 429,431, 432; II. 13, 16;, 17, 96, 97, 98, 99, 310, 454, 455. Magee, Surgeon, II. 129. Magruder, B., Maj.-Gen. (Rebel service), I. 429. Mahone, Gen. (Rebel service), I. 430. Mali, H. W. T., Capt., II. 19. Mann, Hallock, Capt., II. 416, 419;. Mansfield, Daniel, II. 234. Mansfield, Gen., I. 100; II. 187. Marschalk, Mr., II. 173. Marshall, Col., I. 159. Marshall, Humphrey, Brig.-Gen., II. 424
weep has been made of the whole country, between the Missouri and Osage river, and Gen. Price, cut off from all supplies and recruits from North Missouri, is in full retreat for Arkansas with his whole army, having passed through Spring field with his whole army. Our loss in accomplishing these important results did not exceed 100 killed and wounded. These are the points of brilliant strategical combinations by Gen. Halleck, which have been so apply executed by Gens. Pope, Prestiges and McKeon, and Cols. Jeff C. Davis, of Fort Sumter fame, and Fred, Steele, of the 11th regular infantry, and the brave officers and soldiers of our army, regulars an volunteers. General Price's designs to stir up rebellion in North Missouri, and simultaneously burn all railroad bridges, stations, and rolling stock, on the 20th of this month, in accordance with a plan promulgated from the round camp, have been foiled, to a great extent, by the energy of General Halleck and activity of our forces,
to a steamer and the schooner hauled off — a costly prize, for twelve bodies of slain Hessians have since drifted ashore, and doubtless many drifted to sea, or were carried off by their comrades. The bodies were of those who jumped or fell overboard when shot, or were dead in the boat which was capsized in the confusion of the fight by the panic- stricken wretches. The schooner has been claimed by an agent of the British Consul here, under a flag of truce, but has been sent North by Flag Officer McKeon for adjudication. You will find the points of the claim for rendition, or for subsequent indemnity, set forth at length in a late issue of the Advertiser and Register, of this city, as I suppose that so desirable a journal is on your exchange list. Another schooner, the "Jessie Richards," loaded with cotton, grounded in running out of the harbor at night, and being in range of the blockaders next morning, was burned by her crew to prevent her falling into the hands of the enemy.
etreat of Sherman, the defeat of Seymour in Florida, or of the repulse of Grant's forces at Tunnel Hill. The Democratic State Convention of Connecticut has nominated Mr. Orizen S. Seymour, of Litchfield, for Governor. The New York Democratic State Convention met at Albany, Wednesday. After completing the preliminary organization, a committee on credentials was appointed, who reported in favor of admitting six delegates from each of the New York city factions — Tammany, Mozart and McKeon. A squally time ensued, the opposing factions charging each other with all sorts of vileness and trickery. The quarrel revealed the fact that with the exception of the Tammanyites, the leaders of the Democracy in New York city are thoroughly impregnated with the peace delusion. Finally the report of the committee was adopted and agreed to by the Mozart, and McKeon factions, whereupon the Tammany delegation withdrew. At the meeting next day, Convention delegates to the National Convention
tle," was run up behind the President's platform, and was welcomed with enthusiastic cheers. A communication was received from the Chairman of the session of the People's Association of New York, claiming to represent twenty thousand citizens, accompanied by resolutions pledging the members of the Association to the support of the Chicago nominee. Mr. Vallandigham moved that the nomination of George B. McClellan be made the unanimous sense of the Convention, which was seconded by Mr. McKeon. Governor Powell and Judge Allen, of Ohio, made brief speeches, and the question was taken on making the nomination unanimous, which was declared carried amid deafening applause. Mr. Wickliffe offered a resolution to the effect that Kentucky expects the first act of General McClellan, when inaugurated next March, will be to open the prisons and set the captives free; which was carried unanimously. The Convention then voted for Vice-President. The first ballot resulted as fol