Browsing named entities in John D. Billings, The history of the Tenth Massachusetts battery of light artillery in the war of the rebellion. You can also browse the collection for M. R. Patrick or search for M. R. Patrick in all documents.

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illocks to be found, and were soon lost in slumber. Thursday morning we got under way once more, and traversed three miles of the muddiest territory, as it seemed to us, that the sacred soil could produce. It was the territory that lay between us and our old camp near Brandy Station, which we had now learned was our destination. Never did wayworn travellers returning from a pilgrimage greet their home with greater enthusiasm than did we our old quarters, or what was left of them, for Gen. Patrick's provost guard, camped the other side of the ridge, had appropriated all our boards, besides other conveniences that we had collected. Nevertheless it seemed like coming home again. At 9 o'clock Friday night orders came to pack up and hitch in immediately, which we did. Signal rockets were visible in various directions. It was said we were attacked; but shortly after 11 o'clock orders came to unhitch and unharness, thus ending the matter. What the cause of the scare was we never kne
ufficiently roomy to accommodate the regular boarders, but would not admit of much company at the same time. The more fastidious or ingenious added to the internal convenience by improvised floors, tables, cupboards, pegs, etc., so far as the limited space would permit. Our neighbors in this camp were Battery B, First New Jersey Regiment, on our left, and Battery K, Fourth Regulars, Battery E, First Rhode Island Regiment and the Fourth Maine Battery, consecutively, on our right, with Gen. Patrick and his provost guard already alluded to, in the rear. On a little knoll at our left-front, in a cluster of pines, stood Artillery Brigade Headquarters, while a full half-mile farther, in plain view, stood a large, square, white house, occupied by Gen. French as Corps Headquarters. Life in winter camp was pretty much the same throughout the army. Tales of battle told by comrades from other regiments, who called to renew old acquaintances, beguiled a part of the time. Some of the men
vice. Carr, John H.,30Charlestown.Jan. 1, 1864,Discharged from V. R. C., July 10, 1865. Carr, Patrick,25Canton,Sept. 20, 1864,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Carter, Theodore A.,18Barre,Dec. . Follett, Algernon P.,33Oxford,Sept. 5, 1864,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Folley, Patrick,26Abington,Sept. 8, 1864,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Foran, Patrick,19Rehoboth,Nov. 2Patrick,19Rehoboth,Nov. 22, 1864,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Foster, Samuel H.,19Barre,Jan. 4, 1864,Wounded Aug. 25, 1864. June 9, 1865, exp. of service. French, John W.23So. Danvers,Sept. 9, 1862,Feb. 5, 1863, dlity. Gallagher, James,23Boston,Oct. 25, 1864,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Gallagher, Patrick,20Brookline,Feb. 18, 1864,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Gilley, Richard G.,26Marbleheadver, Va. Murphy, Henry,18Dorchester,Aug. 9, 1864,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Neagle, Patrick E., 32Charlestown,Sept. 9, 1862.June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Nelson, John,24N. Brookfi
894 Cranston, George T.——, 1894 Carter, Theodore A.——, 1898 Chase, Charles L.Nov. 23, 1899 Chase, Frank A.June 15, 1908 Clark, Burnham C.Nov. 21, 1900 Carr, PatrickDec. 10, 1901 Doe, Charles W.Oct. 17, 1888 Day, Lieut. George H.Sept. 6, 1907 Devereaux, George N.Aug. 27, 1864 Dixon, George M.Jan. 7, 1864 Donnelly, Williandicott, William E.June 2, 1903 Estee, Francis M.May 22, 1906 French, John W.April 3, 1868 Friend, Ellis A.Nov.—, 1879 Floytrop, Emil C.Feb. 1, 1873 Foley, PatrickMay 1, 1873 Frost, John C.Oct. 15, 1871 Farrell, MichaelNov. 6, 1893 Follett, Algernon P.——, 1893 Granger, Lieut. Col. Henry H.Oct. 31, 1864 Gould, ChandlerOcon, HarmonSept. 18, 1864 Nesbitt, John Northey, William E.Jan. 3, 1879 Nichols, George H.April 8, 1892 Nichols, Wm. B. Nowell, TimothyJuly 23, 1893 Neagle, Patrick E.—— Orcutt, HenrySept. 28, 1879 Oliver, Hiram B.Jan. —, 1897 O'Connell, JeremiahMay 5, 1905 Pierce, George H.Mar. 15, 1864 Pierce, WaldoApri
Henry, 198, 205, 209, 303, 398, 399, 401, 402. Orentt, Mears, 203, 407, 408, 409. Ord, Gen. E. O. C., 421. Osborn, Charles E., 149, 150, 203, 208, 408. Osborn, William, 351. Otis, Samuel, 401, 402, 403, 408, 409. P. Packard, C. N., 48, 85, 86, 149, 163, 323. Paine, Samuel, 199, 302, 348. Park, Gen. John G., 345. Parker, A. B., 202, 203, 208, 326, 339, 397, 408, 440, 441. Parker, B. F., 31, 202, 303, 397, 408, 426. Parks, Geo. W., 49, 83, 87, 117, 148, 151, 205, 209. Patrick, Gen. M. R., 179. Peach, James, 49, 81, 117, 147, 148, 206, 209, 306, 338, 398. Pease, Geo. A., 39, 163, 351, 375, 400, 401, 403, 404, 405, 406, 407. Pedrick, Ben. G., 149, 150, 288, 351. Pedrick, John, 48, 81, 207, 208. Pegram, Gen. W., 320, 391. Petersburg, 228. 277, 278, 283, 284, 298, 299, 300, 376, 396, 413, 414. Phillips, Ben. H., 81, 148, 306. 349, 407. Pickett, Gen. J., 189. Pierce, Chas. E., 31, 198, 281, 288, 350. Pierce, Capt., A. Q. M., 149, 150, 183, 184, 199, 200, 201.