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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3., The opposing forces at Baton Rouge, La. August 5th, 1862. (search)
ive the gist of all the data obtainable in the Official Records. K stands for killed; w for wounded; m w for mortally wounded; m for captured or missing; c for captured. The Union forces: Brig.-Gen. Thomas Williams (k), Col. Thomas W. Cahill. Troops: 9th Conn., Col. Thomas W. Cahill, Lieut.-Col. Richard Fitz-Gibbons; 21st Ind., Lieut.-Col. John A. Keith (w), Capt. James Grimsley; 14th Me., Col. Frank S. Nickerson (commanding the left wing), Lieut.-Col. Thomas W. Porter; 30th Mass., Col. Nathan A. M. Dudley (commanding the right wing), Maj. Horace O. Whittemore; 6th Mich., Capt. Charles E. Clarke; 7th Ver., Col. George T. Roberts (m w), Capt. Henry M. Porter, Lieut.-Col. Volney S. Fullam; 4th Wis., Lieut.-Col. Sidney A. Bean; 2d Co. Mass. Cav., Captain James M. Magee; Ind. Battery (3 guns), Lieut. James H. Brown; 2d Mass. Battery, Lieut. George G. Trull; 4th Mass. Battery, Capt. Charles I. Manning; 6th Mass. Battery, Lieut. William W. Carruth. The total Union loss was 84 kill
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3., The opposing forces at Port Hudson, La.: May 23d-July 8th, 1863. (search)
iggins. Brigade loss: k, 94; w, 412; m, 20 =526. Second Brigade, Brig.-Gen. Godfrey Weitzel (also commanding the right wing, a provisional division, etc.), Col. Stephen Thomas: 12th Conn., Lieut.-Col. Frank H. Peck (w); 75th N. Y., Col. Robert B. Merritt; 114th N. Y., Col. Elisha B. Smith (m w), Lieut.-Col. Samuel R. Per Lee; 160th N. Y., Lieut.-Col. John B. Van Petten; 8th Vt., Col. Stephen Thomas, Lieut.-Col. Charles Dillingham. Brigade loss: k, 67; w, 406; m, 16 = 489. Third Brigade, Col. Nathan A. M. Dudley: 30th Mass., Lieut.-Col. William W. Bullock; 50th Mass., Col. Carlos P. Messer; 161st N. Y., Col. Gabriel T. Harrow er; 174th N. Y., Maj. George Keating. Brigade loss: k, 5; w, 47; m, 3 = 55. Artillery: 1st Ind. Heavy, Col. John A. Keith; 1st Me., Lieut. John E. Morton; 6th Mass., Lieut. John F. Phelps; 12th Mass. (section), Lieut. Edwin M. Chamberlin; 18th N. Y., Capt. Albert G. Mack; A, 1st U. S., Capt. Edmund C. Bainbridge; G, 5th U. S., Lieut. Jacob B. Rawles. Artillery
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., The opposing forces in the Red River campaign. (search)
S. Hinkle. cavalry division, Brig.-Gen. Albert L. Lee, Brig.-Gen. Richard Arnold. First Brigade, Col. Thomas J. Lucas: 16th Ind. (mounted inf'y), Lieut.-Col. James H. Redfield; 2d La (mounted inf'y), Maj. Alfred Hodsdon; 6th Mo. (Howitzer battery under Capt. Herbert H. Rottaken, attached), Capt. Sidney A. Breese; 14th N. Y., Maj. Abraham Bassford. Third Brigade, Col. Harai Robinson: 87th Ill. (mounted inf'y), Lieut.-Col. John M. Crebs; 1st La., Maj. Algernon S. Badger. Fourth Brigade, Col. Nathan A. M. Dudley: 2d Ill., Maj. Benjamin F. Marsh, Jr.; 3d Mass., Lieut.-Col. Lorenzo D. Sargent; 31st Mass. (mounted inf'y), Capt. Elbert H. Fordham; 8th N. H. (mounted inf'y), Lieut.-Col. George A. Flanders. Fifth Brigade, Col. Oliver P. Cooking: 2d N. Y. Veteran, Col. Morgan H. Chrysler; 18th N. Y., Col. James J. Byrne; 3d R. I. (detachment), Maj. George R. Davis. Artillery: 2d Mass., Capt. Ormand F. Nims; G, 5th U. S., Lieut. Jacob B. Rawles. Corps D'Afrique. First Brigade, Col. Wil
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., The opposing forces at Petersburg and Richmond: December 31st, 1864. (search)
Conn. Heavy (7 co's), Maj. Albert F. Brooker; 3d Conn. Battery, Capt. Thomas S. Gilbert. Artillery Reserve, Capt. Ezekiel R. Mayo: 14th Mass., Capt. Joseph W. B. Wright; 2d Me., Capt. Albert F. Thomas; 3d Me., Capt. Ezekiel R. Mayo; F, 15th N. Y. Heavy, Capt. Calvin Shaffer; H, 1st R. I., Capt. Crawford Allen, Jr.; 3d Vt., Capt. Romeo H. Start. Second Army Corps, Maj.-Gen. Andrew A. Humphreys. first division, Brig.-Gen. Nelson A. Miles. First Brigade, Col. George N. Macy: 26th Mich., Maj. Nathan Church; 5th N. H., Lieut.-Col. Welcome A. Crafts; 2d N. Y. Heavy Art'y, Lieut.-Col. George Hogg; 61st N. Y., Col. George W. Scott; 81st Pa., Lieut.-Col. William Wilson; 140th Pa., Capt. William A. F. Stockton; 183d Pa., Col. George T. Egbert. Second Brigade, Col. Robert Nugent: 28th Mass. (5 co's), Capt. John Connor; 7th N. Y. Heavy Art'y, Maj. Samuel L. Anable; 63d N. Y. (6 co's), Lieut.-Col. John H. Gleason; 69th N. Y., Maj. Richard Moroney; 88th N. Y. (5 co's), Lieut.-Col. Denis F. Bur
n Washington, 394. Kilpatrick, Gen. Judson, attacks Lee's rear-guard under Pettigrew, 392-3; captures gunboats near Fredericksburg, 394; worsted by Stuart and Fitz Hugh Lee, 396; his raid on Richmond. 565-6; is wounded at Resaca, 626; with Sherman in his great march, 689 to 695; advances to Waynesboroa, 691; threatens an advance on Augusta, 697; skirmishes with Wheeler. 697; surprised by Wade Hampton near Fayetteville, N. C., 705. Kimball, Brig.-Gen., at Antietam, 208. Kimball, Gen. Nathan, at Franklin, Tenn., 682. King, Gen. Rufus, his information, 151; on Virginia Central railroad, 173; sends a brigade to Cedar Mountain, 175; retreats on Manassas Junction, 183; fights Jackson near Gainesville, 183. Kingsport, Tenn., Gillem takes 300 prisoners at, 688. Kingston, Tenn., abandoned by Buckner, 429. Kirk, Brig.-Gen., drives Wheeler out of Lavergne, 291; wounded at Stone River, 279. Kirkland, Gen., wounded, 396. Knights of the golden circle, the, 19; 556. K
John M. Schofield, Forty-six years in the Army, Index (search)
fantry, service in Missouri, 37 Florence, Ala., Hood at and near, 165, 195 et seq., 197, 318, 320; Beauregard near, 288 Florence, Italy, S. at, 393 Florida, the second Artillery ordered to, 18; S.'s service in, 19-25, 183; sport in, 19, 23; studying law in, 22, 23; acquiring malaria in, 23; military engineering in, 23, 24; yellow fever in, 183 Foard, Dr. A. J., assistant surgeon, Battery D, First Artillery, 20 Forced loans, 530, 531 Foreboding of death, 141 Forrest, Lieut.-Gen. Nathan B., raids Johnsonville, 165, 288; before Columbia, 168; near Spring Hill, 171; driven from Spring Hill, 172; at Thompson's Station, 173; attacks the column retreating to Franklin, 174; in the Tennessee campaign, 191, 193, 228, 308; battle of Franklin, 221-223, 228; harasses Thomas, 289; possibilities of his reaching Kentucky, 300; raid by, 310; on the Tennessee, 318-320; at Eastport, Jackson, and Paris, 319; capture of gunboat by, 319; at Johnsonville, 320; failure to damage Sherman's
9, 1904, at his residence, 144 Summer street, Somerville. He had been ill with grippe for three weeks, and was convalescing, when cerebral symptoms supervened, which rapidly brought on a fatal termination. Mr. Tufts was the youngest child of Nathan, Jr., and Mary Jane (Fitz) Tufts, and was born in the house in which he died, September 11, 1864. His paternal grandfather was Nathan Tufts, of Somerville, for whom the Nathan Tufts park, surrounding the old mill and Powder House, was named. His a partner on the death of his father in 1887, and was active in the business till his last illness. Mr. Tufts married, April 19, 1893, Mary Belle, the daughter of William Wallace and Anna (Moses) Cotton, of Portsmouth,, N. H., who, with a son, Nathan, a boy of six years, survives him. An elder child, Elizabeth, lived to the age of eighteen months. Though somewhat retiring in general company, Mr. Tufts was fond of the society of his kindred and friends, and was a frequent and generous host.
Historic leaves, volume 3, April, 1904 - January, 1905, Gregory Stone and some of his descendants (search)
e in our next paper; and Joseph4 Adams (styled deacon), whose children contrive to confuse us still further with their marriages, for Anna became the wife of Timothy Tufts, another brother of Peter, Jr., and Hannah married Peter Tufts, the third; Nathan5 Adams took to wife Rebecca, the daughter of Peter, Jr., and Joseph5 Adams (styled major) married, for his first wife, Lucy, the daughter of our Samuel Kent. Samuel and Rebecca (Adams) Kent had seven children, some of whom died in infancy. Besiry, 1793, £ 41. These sums are each for the year preceding. As Mr. Hawkins continued his services into the next period of our school history, we will leave further mention of him for some future chapter. Samuel Tufts, like his brothers Peter, Nathan, and Timothy, found a helpmate among the Adamses, of Cambridge, but Martha Adams, his wife, was not, I believe, a daughter of Joseph Adams. Our interest in Samuel Tufts to-day centres chiefly in the old homestead on Somerville avenue, where his
y, Joshua, m. Mary Russell of W. Camb. 27 Dec. 1807. Joshua, Esq., d. 23 Apr. 1840, a. 63. Elias, m. Louisa Buckman, 1 Jan. 1828. Ezra, m. Ruth Buckman, 7 Feb. 1828. Thomas R., d. 21 Jan. 1836, a. 26, and Mrs. Mary P., his widow, m. Ebenezer H. Allen of Bolton, at W. Camb. 25 Mar. 1841. She was Mary Putnam Cutter (see Cutter Book, 236, 394). Ayres, Julia Ann, dau. of Leonard, d. 18 May, 1839, a. 2 yrs. B Babbit, Godfrey—a stranger—d. 30 May, 1811, a. 21. The youngest son of Nathan, Esq., and Anna of Westmoreland, N. H., according to a slab in the old burying-ground. Babcock, Augustus, and Maria Foster of W. Camb., m. 20 Nov. 1825. Backer, John, was found dead in the woods, 25 Feb. 1745, a. 90 yrs. Bacon, Elizabeth, of Bedford, and David Robinson of New Ipswich, m. 4 June, 1794. Balch, Joseph, d. 1 Sept. 1826, a. 88. Captain, a native of Boston, a Revolutionary Patriot (g. s.). Baldwin, Keziah, of Woburn, m. Reuben Johnson, 5 Aug. 1777. She was prob. t
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 14., Some Medford farmers who had milk routes in Boston in the Thirties and forties. (search)
John H. Hooper says the place was an old road tavern. Albert Smith bought it about 1839. The previous tenant was John R. Kidder, who was a butcher. John C. Magoun lived on the Edward Brooks farm in West Medford. He moved to Somerville. I think Magoun Square was named for him. A brother, Aaron, was a teacher in the Park street school, and later, for many years, in the Cambridge schools. Mr. Stoddard lived on the C. F. Adams farm at West Medford, on the south side of the canal. Capt. Nathan (Squire) Adams' farm was on both sides of Main street, and included the Mystic Park. He died, 1842, aged seventy-nine. His nephew, George E. Adams, succeeded him. The buildings were on the east side of the street. Dea. Nathan Adams lived half way up Winter Hill. The buildings were on the west side of the street. He died, 1849, aged sixty. In Charlestown Square, in the rear of Sawtell & Jacobs' grocery, were sheds and a stable where many milkmen, on the return home, used to call