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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 4 0 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 3 1 Browse Search
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3. 2 0 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 2 0 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3. 1 1 Browse Search
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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3., The opposing forces in Arkansas, December 7th, 1862--September 14th, 1863. (search)
rt, etc.: 1st Mo. Cav. (battalion), Maj. James M. Hubbard (c), Capt. Amos L. Burrows. Loss: w, 5; m, 13 = 18. First Brigade, Lieut.-Col. Henry Bertram: 10th Ill. Cav., Temporarily organized as a cavalry brigade under Col. Dudley Wickersham. Lieut.-Col. James Stuart; 1st Iowa Cav., Temporarily organized as a cavalry brigade under Col. Dudley Wickersham. Col. James O. Gower; 1st Battalion, 2d Wis. Cav., Temporarily organized as a cavalry brigade under Col. Dudley Wickersham. Maj. William H. Miller; 20th Wis., Maj. Henry A. Starr; L, 1st Mo. Art'y, Capt. Frank Backof. Brigade loss: k, 51; w, 159; m, 13 = 223. Second Brigade, Col. William W. Orme: 94th 111., Lieut.-Col. John McNulta; 19th Iowa, Lieut.-Col. Samuel McFarland (k), Maj. Daniel Kent; 8th Mo. Cav., Col. Washington F. Geiger; E, 1st Mo. Art'y, Lieut. Joseph Foust. Brigade loss: k, 49; w 185; in, 14=248. Unattached: 1st Ark. Cav., Col. M. La Rue Harrison; 14th Mo. S. M. Cav., Col. John M. Richardson. Unattached loss:
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3., Chapter 8: Civil affairs in 1863.--military operations between the Mountains and the Mississippi River. (search)
ilton A. White, Samuel S. Cox, William Johnson, Warren P. Noble, James M. Ashley, Wells A. Hutchins, William E. Finck, John O'Neill, George Bliss, James R. Morris, Joseph W. White, Ephraim R. Eckley, Rufus P Spaulding, J. A. Garfield. Oregon.--John R. McBride. Pennsylvania.--Samuel J. Randall, Charles O'Neill, Leonard Myers, William P. Kelley, M. Russell Thayer, John D. Stiles, John M. Broomall, S. E. Ancona, Thaddeus Stevens, Myer Strouse, Philip Johnson, Charles Denison, H. W. Tracy, William H. Miller, Joseph Bailey, A. H. Coffroth, Archibald McAllister, James T. Hale, Glenni W. Scofield, Amos Myers, John L. Dawson, J. K. Moorhead, Thomas Williams, Jesse Lazear. Rhode Island.--Thomas A. Jenckes, Nathan F. Dixon. Vermont.--Frederick E. Woodbridge, Justin S. Morrill, Portus Baxter. Virginia.--Joseph Segar, L. H. Chandler, B. M. Kitchen. West Virginia.--Jacob B. Blair, William G. Brown, Killian V. Whaley. Wisconsin.--James S. Brown, Ithamar C. Sloan, Amasa Cobb, Charles A. Eldridge,
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 34: (search)
. Foster; Acting-Masters, Zac. Kempton and J. D. Wood; Acting-Ensign, A. B. Axtell; Acting-Master's Mate, Peter Faunce. Steamer Stars and Stripes. Lieutenant-Commander, Reed Werden and Lieutenant, R. S. McCook [commanding at different times]. Steamer State of Georgia. Commander, J. F. Armstrong; Acting-Masters, A. D. Littlefield and J. J. Rogers; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, J. W. Hamilton; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, T. H. Haskell; Acting-Engineers, James Wilkinson, David Pyke, Wm. H. Miller, Thomas Nesbitt and J. D. Rogers; Acting-Master's Mates, J. T. Hughes and Isaac Halleck. Steamer Southfield. Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, C. F. W. Behm; Acting-Master, W. F. Pratt; Acting-Assistant Engineers, George Ashby and James Kennedy. Steamer Shawsheen. Acting-Volunteer Lieutenant, T. C. Woodward; Acting-Master's Mates, G. W. Barrett and G. C. Williams; Acting-Assistant Engineers, Richard Anderson and M. Smith. Steamer Penobscot. Commander, J. M. B. Clitz; Lieuten
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 55: operations of the Mississippi Squadron in the latter part of 1864 and in 1865. (search)
alkinshaw; Acting-Second Assistants, Oliver Bray, A. A. Jenks and B. A. Farmer; Acting-Third-Assistant, William Hatfield; Acting-Carpenter, Richard Ratchford. Manhattan--Fourth-rate. Lieutenant-Commander, Edw. C. Grafton; Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, Robert B. Fly; Acting-Ensigns, G. B. Mott, J. B. Trott, C. H. Sinclair and J. L. Harris; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, H. W. Mitchell; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, H. G. Thayer; Engineers: Acting-Chief, C. L. Carty; Acting-Second-Assistants, W. H. Miller, J. B. Ferrand and Thomas Finnie. Choctaw--Third-rate. Lieutenant-Commander, J. J. Cornwell; Acting-Master, Ezra C. Beaman; Acting-Ensigns, M. B. Muncy and H. C. Marsh; Acting-Master's Mates, A. V. Forgey, E. F. Crane and James Stoddard; Assistant Surgeon, Edw. Kershner. Acting-Assistant Paymaster, E. N. Whitehouse; Engineers: Acting-Chief, N. P. Baldwin; Acting-First-Assistants, C. E. Arbuthnot and J. Blake; Acting-Second-Assistants, J. F. Stone and H. G. Moreland; Acting-Third Ass
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Indiana, (search)
rre Haute burned......April 9, 1888 Australian ballot system substantially adopted by law......1889 Offices of State geologist, mine inspector, and State inspector of oils abolished, and a department of geology and natural resources created......1889 Benjamin Harrison elected President......1889 Secret organization of so-called White Caps in southern Illinois is investigated by the government of the State in 1888, and a law passed to suppress riotous conspiracy......1889 William H. Miller appointed Attorney-General......March 5, 1889 Monument to Vice-President Hendricks unveiled at Indianapolis......July 1, 1890 Supreme council of the farmers' alliance convenes at Indianapolis......Nov. 17, 1891 Governor Hovey dies at Indianapolis, Nov. 23; Lieutenant-Governor Chase acting......November, 1891 State female reformatory destroyed by fire......March 1, 1892 John W. Foster, Secretary of State......June 29, 1892 Walter Q. Gresham appointed Secretary of Stat
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
nt A. B. Barron, Corporal A. J. Morris, T. G. Robinson, J. W. Barrow, Private S. H. D. Evans, W. L. Green, J. F. Green. Co. I. Sergeant W. H. Thighen, Corporal R. S. McElven, Private W. H. Caraway, S. C. Godwin, J. W. Lynch, J. E. Lynch, Private D. Mathews, Jeff. Mathews, R. Mathews, J. W. Mathews, W. A. Young. Co. K. Private H. Rogers, M. Gowald, Private J. L. Stevens. [113] Moody's Brigade. Y. M. Moody, Brig.-General. E. B. Cherry, Lt. and A. D. C. Wm. H. Miller, Maj. and Q. M. A. M. Macmurphy, Lt. and Ord. Off. A. Kinney, Capt. and A. C. S. J. A. Fitzpatrick, Capt. and A. Q. M. Wm. F. Beard, Surgeon 41st Regiment Ala. Vols. H. H. Sartain, Capt. Co. A, 41st Ala. Regiment. Wm. R. Hughes, 2d Lieut. Co. A, 41st Ala. Regiment. Jno. N. Propst 1st Lieut. Co. B, 41st Ala. Regiment. F. F. Hudgins, 2d Lieut. Co. D, 41st Ala. Regiment. D. W. Linebarger, 2d Lieut. Co. D, 41st Ala. Regiment. J. V. Wilson, 2d Lieut. Co. E, 41st Ala. Regime
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
Michie, Asst. Surg. W. E., 404. Middlebrook, Capt. W. M., 109. Middleton, Capt. H. B., 121. Middleton, Maj. J. J., 41; Details with, 44. Middleton, Lt. R. M., 383. Miles, Lt. J. J., 161,63. Milhong, Lt. J. I., 95. Miller, Lt. A. J., 431. Miller, Surg. A. S., 85. Miller, Lt. B. F., 403. Miner, Capt. J. H., 196, 201, 202. Miller, Lt. G. H., 382. Miller, Lt. H. M., 252. Miller, Capt. J., 275. Miller, Lt. J. G H.,85 Miller, Lt. S. E., 196. Miller, Capt. R. G., 286. Miller, Maj. W. H., 413. Mills, Lt. G. G., 383. Mills, Capt., James, 413. Mills, Lt. N. J., 160. Milner, Lt. C. W., 72. Milstead, F. D., 18. Mims, Maj. W. J., 421. Minitree, Col. James P., 347. Minor, Lt., Chas., 467. Minor, Lt. C. N. B., 467. Minor, Surg. H. A., 313. Mississippi Artillery, 1st Regiment, 284. Mississippi Infantry, 2d Regiment, 285. Mississippi Infantry, 11th Regiment, 285. Mississippi Infantry, 12th Regiment, 327. Mississippi Infantry, 13th Regiment, 177. Mississippi In
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 12., The first Methodist Episcopal Church of Medford. (search)
from Salem street, near Medford line. After a careful outlook, he felt that he could be of more service in the Medford church, and there he placed his membership and influence, and later built a substantial home in our town. For over twenty years Father and Mother Newcomb were pillars of strength, and were worthily succeeded by their sons, Thomas, Charles and John. Thomas C. Newcomb, sunny tempered, charitable in all his judgments; Franklin Rand, optimistic, loyal, and deeply pious; William H. Miller, class leader for many years, and always an enthusiastic occupant of the Amen corner; Edwin Stevens (father and son), alike in name and in their love for the church of their choice, the father for many years a well-loved class leader, and the son, licensed to preach by our Quarterly Conference, and going out from us to a useful and honorable career as a preacher of the gospel; Mrs. C. N. Jones, gifted, sympathetic, her well-balanced judgment and wise counsel were the support and help
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 12., A pioneer railroad and how it was built. (search)
he company and lost an arm in its service, and ever afterward was continued in its employ. Being a man of natural gifts and a close observer of mechanical matters, he constructed a set of models of the first engines, cars (both passenger and freight), a pile driver with its tread mill for hoisting the hammer, and other railroad appliances, which is a most instructive exhibit of the early days of railroad enterprise in Massachusetts. A pile bridge carried the rails across Charles river. Miller's river in East Cambridge, and Mystic river between Charlestown and Medford; while granite abutments that still remain buried in the embankment, carried the track at an elevation of nine feet above the water in the canal in the western corner of Medford, adjoining the crooked corner of then Charlestown. As a matter of record and because of the changes being made at the present time by the Metropolitan Park Commission be it noted that the canal's location was northerly thirty paces from t