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idge or Bayou Metoe August 27. Shallow Ford, Bayou Metoe, August 30. Bayou Fourche and capture of Little Rock September 10. Rejoined Regiment at Little Rock October 1, 1863. 4th Iowa Regiment Cavalry Organized at Camp Harlan, Mount Pleasant, September to November, 1861. Companies muster in A, E and F November 23, B, C, D, I, K and M November 25, G November 27, L December 24, and H January 1, 1862. Duty at Camp Harlan till February, 1862. 1st Battalion moved to St. Louistered out at Savannah, Ga., July 17, 1865. Regiment lost during service 9 Officers and 119 Enlisted men killed and mortally wounded and 3 Officers and 212 Enlisted men by disease. Total 343. 25th Iowa Regiment Infantry. Organized at Mount Pleasant and mustered in September 27, 1862. Ordered to Helena, Ark., November. Attached to District of Eastern Arkansas, Dept. Missouri, to December, 1862. 3rd Brigade, 1st Division, District of Eastern Arkansas, Dept. Tennessee, December, 1
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Massachusetts Volunteers. (search)
r 6-9. Deveaux's Neck December 6. At Boyd's Landing till January 11, 1865. Moved to Hilton Head, thence to Fort Thunderbolt, near Savannah, Ga., January 11-13. Duty at Forts Jackson, Bartow and Battery Lee till February 1. Moved to Hilton Head, S. C., thence to Beaufort, S. C., February 1. Expedition up South Edisto River February 1-6. Moved to Stono Inlet February 6. Expedition to James Island February 9-10. Expedition to Bull's Bay February 11-15. Moved to Mount Pleasant February 19-20. Expedition to Santee River February 21-March 10. Duty at and near Charleston till May 7. Expedition to Eutaw Springs April 6-12. Moved to Sumpterville May 7-8, thence to Orangeburg May 19, and Provost duty there till August. Mustered out August 29, 1865. Discharged at Boston, Mass., September 23, 1865. Regiment lost during service 3 Officers and 64 Enlisted men killed and mortally wounded and 2 Officers and 128 Enlisted men by disease. Total 197.
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, West Virginia Volunteers. (search)
April 3-9. Rice's Station April 6. Appomattox Court House April 9. Surrrender of Lee and his army. March to Lynchburg, Va., April 12-15, thence to Farmville and Burkesville Junction April 15-19, and to Richmond April 22-25. Duty near Richmond till June. Mustered out June 16, 1865. Regiment lost during service 3 Officers and 56 Enlisted men killed and mortally wounded and 131 Enlisted men by disease. Total 190. 13th West Virginia Regiment Infantry. Organized at Mount Pleasant and Barboursville October, 1862. Attached to District of the Kanawha, West Virginia, Dept. of the Ohio, to March, 1863. 1st Brigade, 3rd Division, 8th Army Corps, Middle Dept., to June, 1863. 1st Brigade, Scammon's Division, Dept. of West Virginia, to December, 1863. 1st Brigade, 3rd Division, West Virginia, to January, 1864. 1st Brigade, 2nd Division, West Virginia, to April, 1864. 1st Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division, West Virginia, to January, 1865. 1st Brigade, 1s
arge of what was known as the Defences of Charleston, comprising the intrenched line around the city, that at St. Andrew's Parish, and the James Island lines; Mount Pleasant was soon included in his command. The troops under him were the Fifty-fourth, One Hundred and Seventh Ohio, and Twenty-first United States Colored Troops. Hnd Seventh Ohio arrived on the 8th and 9th, taking post at the intrenchments. The Twentyfirst United States Colored Troops was stationed on James Island and Mount Pleasant. Orders being received for the right wing to join the left, on the 14th it marched from the Neck, crossed the river, and camped at St. Andrew's Parish, thus homas E. Platner, of Company A, principal musician. Preparatory to discharge the Fifty-fourth was relieved from garrison duty, and ordered to rendezvous at Mount Pleasant. Headquarters were located there on the 14th, and by the 17th the companies were all present. At this last camp the rolls and final papers were completed.
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 4: editorial Experiments.—1826-1828. (search)
, which should cooperate with one another through correspondence and a general convention. Gradually the subject took such possession of him that he resolved to dispose of his business and join Charles Osborn, a Friend who had established at Mount Pleasant, in the same State, a journal entitled the Philanthropist, to which Lundy sent anti-slavery articles, at first selected, and afterwards written by himself. To consummate this arrangement, he made two trips to St. Louis with his stock-in-tradt was opposition to slavery. When Lundy heard of it he deemed it unnecessary to attempt anything of the kind himself; but, on his way home from St. Louis, news of Embree's death reached him, and he then resolved to establish a new journal at Mount Pleasant. In July, 1821, the first number of the Genius of Universal Emancipation was issued. It was begun without a dollar of capital, and with only six subscribers, and for a time Life of Lundy, p. 20. Lundy walked a distance of twenty miles, e
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Condensed history of regiments., Fifty-fourth regiment Massachusetts Infantry. (search)
a under General Seymour, and took part with loss in the battle of Olustee, February 20. Returning to Morris Island April 18, it remained there during the summer and autumn. Eight companies, under Lieutenant-Colonel Hooper, forming part of the Coast Division, moved to Hilton Head in November, and engaged at Honey Hill and were in reserve at Deveaux Neck. It moved to Graham's Neck December 19 and to Pocotaligo in January, and, entering Charleston February 27, met there its two companies left behind at Morris Island. The regiment took part in an expedition into central South Carolina in April, 1865, meeting the enemy at Boykin's Mills on the 18th. Returning to Charleston in the early part of May, it served by detachments on guard and garrison duty in various parts of the State. It was mustered out of service August 20, at Mount Pleasant, and, reaching Boston by detachments on the 26th and 28th, was discharged at Gallop's Island Sept. 1, and disbanded on Boston Common Sept. 2, 1865.
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Condensed history of regiments., Fifty-fifth regiment Massachusetts Infantry. (search)
ing to Charleston harbor April 18-20, it took part in the movement against Charleston July 2, capturing two of the enemy's guns and losing nine men killed and mortally wounded. Eight companies were sent to Hilton Head, S C., in November, forming part of a brigade under Colonel Hartwell, Coast Division. It lost heavily at the battle of Honey Hill, where, Colonel Hartwell being wounded, the command of the regiment was taken by Lieutenant-Colonel Fox. It occupied a position at Boyd's Neck until ordered to Savannah, Ga., in January, 1865. Returning to Hilton Head February 1, it entered Charleston February 20, and shared in an expedition into the interior of South Carolina from February 22 to March 10. Moving, April 19, to Orangeburg, it served by detachments in the vicinity during the remainder of its term of service, and was mustered out at Mount Pleasant Aug. 29, 1865. It was finally paid off and discharged at Gallop's Island, Boston harbor, Sept. 23, and disbanded Sept. 25, 1865.
Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company L. (search)
1861. Disch. Disa. July 20, 1864, Unof. William F. Fisher, New Bedford, 19, s; farmer. Oct. 16, 1861. Disch: disa. June 14, 1862. Terrance Fitzgerald, Salem, 30, m; tradesman. Nov. 2, 1861. Disch. disa. June 14, 1862. Matthew Flanigan, en. Charlestown, 18; baker. Dec. 31, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Peter Flynn, en. New Orleans, La. Deserted Feb. 1863, Baton Rouge, La. Denis Foley, en. Boston, Cr. Dorchester, 24; japanner. Jan. 2, 1865. Deserted July 29, 1865, Mount Pleasant, Kan. Charles Foster, en. Boston, Cr. Templeton, 21; barber. Dec. 31, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Dudley E. Gale, Salisbury, 17, s; hatter. Nov. 8, 1861. Disch. Nov. 14, 1864. James E. Gallagher, Chelsea, 18, s; painter. Nov. 19, 1861. M. O. Dec. 27, 1864. Bernard Garrity, en. Boston, Cr. Quincy, 31; laborer. Dec. 31, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Jacob Gengnagle, en. New Orleans. June 2, 1862. Disch. disa. Nov. 20, 1863. Lewis E. Gilmore, en. Boston, Cr. Dover, 24
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 1: (search)
nd the German Flying Artillery, the latter attached to Col. Pettigrew's command, stationed at the east end of the island. These commands, with Ripley's battalion of South Carolina regular artillery and Capt. Robert Martin's mortar battery on Mount Pleasant, made up the force under General Dunovant. On Morris island, Gen. James Simons was commanding, with Lieut.-Col. W. G. De Saussure for his artillery chief, and Maj. W. H. C. Whiting for chief of staff. The infantry supports on the island wlings and Rice. (3) Mortars-Lieutenants Flemming and Blanding. (4) Enfilade—Captain Hallonquist and Lieutenants Valentine and Burnet. (5) Floating battery—Lieutenants Yates and Frank Harleston. (6) Dahlgren battery—Captain Hamilton. On Mount Pleasant: (1) Mortars—Captain Martin and Lieuts. F. H. Robertson and G. W. Reynolds. On Fort Johnson: (1) Mortars—Capt. G. S. James and Lieut. W. H. Gibbes. Immediately upon the fall of Sumter the most active and constant efforts were
Daniel Ammen, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 7.2, The Atlantic Coast (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 5: naval attack on Charleston. (search)
would have converted a failure into a disaster. He stated that in his opinion Charleston could not be taken by a purely naval attack, and the army could not give co-operation. Had he succeeded in entering the harbor, he would have had 1,200 men, with 32 guns; but five of the seven ironclads were wholly or partially disabled after a brief engagement. He had alluded above only to Forts Sumter and Moultrie, but the vessels were also exposed to the fire of the batteries on Cummings Point, Mount Pleasant, the Redan, and Fort Beauregard. In a more detailed report to the Department, dated April 15th, Admiral Dupont gives with particularity the fire delivered by the vessels engaged and the injuries sustained by them, and adds, that in his belief any attempt to pass through the obstructions referred to would have entangled the vessels and held them under the most severe fire of heavy ordnance that had ever been delivered, and while it was barely possible that some vessels might have force
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