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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 59: (search)
c Smith. Schooner British Queen. 2,108 31 999 90 1,108 41 do Nov. 25, 1862 Mount Vernon. Boats, 3 sail, and cargoes 1,463 89 277 00 1,186 89 Washington   Reliance. (Waiting for prize list.) Schooner Blossom 270 88 86 81 184 07 do Aug. 15, 1862 Reliance, Anacostia, Thomas Freeborn. Boat, 1 life 1,106 95 273 79 833 16 do Oct. 19, 1863 Jacob Bell. Boat, 1 yawl. 682 70 168 36 514 34 do Oct. 19, 1863 Freeborn, Eureka. Boat, a flat-bottomed 387 79 119 11 268 68 do Oct. 5, 1865 Dan. Smith. Steamer Britannia 173,670 55 3,974 83 169,695 72 Boston Oct. 26, 1863 Santiago de Cuba. Schooner Beauregard Distributed under acts of March 3, 1819, and August 5, 1861. 2,146 67 291 75 1,854 92 Key West   W. G. Anderson. Schooner By-George. 512 76 209 45 303 31 do Oct. 24, 1863 Sagamore. Schooner Brave. 893 18 196 85 696 33 do Oct. 24, 1863 Octorara. Schooner Bettie Kratzer 4,642 00 1,081 28 3,560 72 Philadelphia Feb. 18, 1864 Flambeau. Sloop Bright 5,672 85 614 95 5,
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 229. fight at Munfordsville, Ky. (search)
is a list of our killed and wounded: Killed.--Theodore Smith, Christopher Renter, Ernest Schimean, Garry Keifer, all of Company F; Max. Sachs, First Lieut. Company C, (six shots.;) Frederick Shoemaker, Henry Lohst, B Weke, all of Company C; Daniel Smith and George Burkhardt, of Company G. Wounded.--Sergeant Wm. Straubs, Company F, mortally; Corporal John Rice, Corporal Augus Faufer; Antoine Rittey, Dominick Phleim, Sigmund Mudoerfer, all of Company G; Sergeant Sigmund Sulig, John P. Zimmerg by regiments, and moving about on my right and left flanks. Three companies of Col. Marmaduke's (First Ark.) battalion were thrown out as skirmishers on my left, engaged the enemy's right, and drove them to the river. I now ordered forward Capt. Smith's battery and the Second Arkansas regiment to support it, holding the Sixth Arkansas regiment in reserve. The artillery opened fire upon the enemy in the field adjacent to the railroad, and drove them to the bank of the river. Firing now c
vice of the gallant Lieut.--Colonel Barter and Lieut. J. H. Baldwin, who are so severely wounded as to leave me without the benefit of their valuable assistance for a considerable time. I desire also to make mention of Capt. N. J. Bolton; Lieut. Daniel Smith; Lieut. Fred. T. Butler, and Assistant-Surgeon T. C. Williams, who were severely wounded while engaged in the gallant performance of their duty. Adjutant S. R. Henderson, and Capt. Hugh Irwin; Lieut. Smith, company C; Capt. F. M. Downey; Lieut. Smith, company C; Capt. F. M. Downey; Lieut. Frank Robbins, commanding company F, after Lieut. Baldwin fell; Capt. Chas. Jenkins; Capt. John B. Hutchens; Capt. Benj. F. Summers and Capt. Redburn, with their subordinate officers, are deserving special notice for the ability and zeal with which they performed their duty. The men, without exception, did gallant service, and stood up to the galling fire of an over-whelming force for three hours and twenty minutes, like veterans, and Indiana and the country generally may well feel pro
, Patapsco, Catskill, Weekawken, Passaic, Nahant, Marblehead, (gunboat.) Aug. 2WagnerOttawa, Marblehead, (gunboats.) Aug. 4WagnerMontauk, Marblehead, (gunboats.) Aug. 6WagnerMarblehead, (gunboat.) Aug. 8WagnerOttawa, Marblehead, Mahaska, (gunboats.) Aug. 11Wagner and vicinityPatapsco, Catskill. Aug. 13Rebel batteries on Morris IslandGunboats Dai-Ching, Ottawa, Mahaska, Wissahickon, Racer. Aug. 14Rebel batteries on Morris IslandGunboats Wissahickon, Mahaska, Ottawa, Dai-Ching, Racer, Dan. Smith. Aug. 15WagnerMortar-boats Racer, Dan. Smith. Aug. 17Rebel batteries on Morris Island, to direct fire from our batteries which opened on SumterWeehawken, Ironsides, Montauk, Nahant, Catskill, Passaic, Patapsco; gunboats Canandaigua, Mahaska, Ottawa, Cimarron, Wissahickon, Dai-Ching, Lodona. Aug. 18Wagner, to prevent assaultIronsides, Passaic, Weehawken; gunboats Wissahickon, Mahaska, Dai-Ching, Ottawa, Lodona. Aug. 19WagnerIronsides. Aug. 20Rebel batteries on Morris IslandIronsides; g
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), State of Tennessee, (search)
n., 1899 Benton McMillinAssumes officeJan., 1901 United States Senators. Name.No. of CongressTerm. William Blount4th to 5th1796 to 1797 William Cocke4th to 9th1796 to 1805 Joseph Anderson5th1797 to 1798 Andrew Jackson5th1797 to 1798 Daniel Smith5th1798 Joseph Anderson6th to 14th1799 to 1815 Daniel Smith9th to 11th1805 to 1809 Jenkin Whiteside11th to 12th1809 to 1811 George W. Campbell12th to 13th1811 to 1814 Jesse Wharton13th to 14th1814 to 1815 John Williams14th to 18th1815 to Daniel Smith9th to 11th1805 to 1809 Jenkin Whiteside11th to 12th1809 to 1811 George W. Campbell12th to 13th1811 to 1814 Jesse Wharton13th to 14th1814 to 1815 John Williams14th to 18th1815 to 1823 George W. Campbell14th to 15th1815 to 1818 United States Senators—--continued. Name.No. of Congress.Term. John Henry Eaton15th to 21st1818 to 1829 Andrew Jackson18th to 19th1823 to 1825 Hugh Lawson White19th to 26th1825 to 1840 Felix Grundy21st to 25th1829 to 1838 Ephraim H. Foster25th to 26th1838 to 1839 Alexander Anderson26th to 27th1840 to 1841 Felix Grundy26th1839 to 1840 Alfred O. P. Nicholson26th to 28th1841 to 1843 Ephraim H. Foster28th to 29th1843 to 1845 Spencer J
een brethren on the 6th of February, 1805, was known at first as the Aurora Society. Meetings were held at Hovey's Tavern, on the southwest corner of Main and Douglass streets. The original call included a statement of purpose signed by Daniel Warren, Asa Ellis, Benjamin Bigelow, Charles Parks, Nathaniel Livermore, Isaac Barnard, Nathaniel R. Whitney, Jr., Nathan Crane, Samuel Albee, John Wheeler, Andrew Adams, Luke Hemenway, Elijah Learned, Nathan Fiske, Salmon Morton, Ebenezer Watson, Daniel Smith, and William Warren. This list includes many well-known Cambridge names. In accordance with this call, the first meeting was held on the 9th of February, and soon after by-laws were adopted and officers elected. The by-laws provided that not more than seven new members should be admitted; that meetings should be held every Wednesday evening in Mr. Hovey's southeast chamber, and be adjourned at half past 9 o'clock; that officers should be elected once in eight weeks; and that a unanimo
n the division of their father's estate, and probably died young; only one Martha had a share. William the f. was a farmer, and res. on the old homestead. He d. 26 May 1756, a. 62; his w. Martha and eight children survived. 8. Joseph, s. of Nicholas (2), m. Mindwell, wid. of John Oldham, 6 Dec. 1733. The only child recorded was Margaret, bap. 11 Dec. 1737, the f. having previously deceased. 9. John, s. of John (3), m. Mary Nowell 19 Sept. 1723, and had Grace, bap. 26 Ap. 1724, m. Daniel Smith 10 June 1742; Martha, bap. 17 Oct. 1725, m. Alexander Thompson (pub. 24 Mar. 1743-4); Sarah, bap. 13 Ap. 1729; Margaret, bap. 29 Aug. 1731. 10. Jonathan, S. of John (3), m. Elizabeth Newell of Brookline (pub. 16 Aug. 1735.) He was a victualler on the south side of the river, and d. 21 Nov. 1770; his w. Elizabeth d. 25 July 1776, a. 61. The estate was divided 5 Dec. 1782, to chil., Jonathan, Josiah, Moses, Mary, and heirs of Samuel, deceased. 11. Josiah, s. of Nicholas (4), was a
n the division of their father's estate, and probably died young; only one Martha had a share. William the f. was a farmer, and res. on the old homestead. He d. 26 May 1756, a. 62; his w. Martha and eight children survived. 8. Joseph, s. of Nicholas (2), m. Mindwell, wid. of John Oldham, 6 Dec. 1733. The only child recorded was Margaret, bap. 11 Dec. 1737, the f. having previously deceased. 9. John, s. of John (3), m. Mary Nowell 19 Sept. 1723, and had Grace, bap. 26 Ap. 1724, m. Daniel Smith 10 June 1742; Martha, bap. 17 Oct. 1725, m. Alexander Thompson (pub. 24 Mar. 1743-4); Sarah, bap. 13 Ap. 1729; Margaret, bap. 29 Aug. 1731. 10. Jonathan, S. of John (3), m. Elizabeth Newell of Brookline (pub. 16 Aug. 1735.) He was a victualler on the south side of the river, and d. 21 Nov. 1770; his w. Elizabeth d. 25 July 1776, a. 61. The estate was divided 5 Dec. 1782, to chil., Jonathan, Josiah, Moses, Mary, and heirs of Samuel, deceased. 11. Josiah, s. of Nicholas (4), was a
ed to make no advance in their prices in consequence of the present disturbed condition of affairs. The great bulk of the stock is in few hands. The New York Herald has subscribed three thousand dollars towards the war which Lincoln is now making upon the South. Bennett has made forty times that much out of the South, and now boasts of his meanness. Hon Daniel D. Barnard, of New York, formerly member of Congress, Minister to Berlin, and a prominent politician, died at Albany on the 24th inst. Colored people have applied to Gov. Dennison, of Ohio, for leave to raise military companies, but Gov. Dennison has replied to their request by saving that the State cannot accept colored troops. The grandfathers of Presidents Jefferson Davis and A be Lincoln were both born in Rockingham county, Va. The grandfather of Jefferson Davis was first cousin of the late Hon. Daniel Smith, of that county. Col. Lee's family are still residing at Arlington, opposite Washington.
Brotherly Kindness. --Daniel Smith shot his brother, Steph. Smith, on Tuolumne river, Cal., with four pistol balls, because the latter had made improper advances to the wife of the former. They were originally from Providence, R. I. The wounded man survived this act of brotherly affection only twenty-four hours.
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