hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 874 98 Browse Search
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 1. 411 1 Browse Search
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories 353 235 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 353 11 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events, Diary from December 17, 1860 - April 30, 1864 (ed. Frank Moore) 345 53 Browse Search
William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1 321 3 Browse Search
Benjamnin F. Butler, Butler's Book: Autobiography and Personal Reminiscences of Major-General Benjamin Butler 282 2 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore) 253 1 Browse Search
Allan Pinkerton, The spy in the rebellion; being a true history of the spy system of the United States Army during the late rebellion, revealing many secrets of the war hitherto not made public, compiled from official reports prepared for President Lincoln , General McClellan and the Provost-Marshal-General . 242 0 Browse Search
Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume I. 198 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Browsing named entities in William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1. You can also browse the collection for Baltimore, Md. (Maryland, United States) or search for Baltimore, Md. (Maryland, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 162 results in 11 document sections:

1 2
st the Government as for it. The danger of sending troops through Baltimore was very fully considered. The ease with which the passage of th the long railroad bridges over the creeks between that river and Baltimore destroyed, was foreseen, and on the other hand the facility with by the Potomac, but that the United States must hold the forts at Baltimore; and that the troops must come by sea to Baltimore, and land therBaltimore, and land there under cover of the forts. As to this, however, as also the other details, I will give you oral information; and Colonel Keyes will furnik it expedient, under the circumstances, to approach the Mayor of Baltimore. Please excuse this hurried note, as I have been writing to sa us. It is clear, that, if we move, it must be by sea, landing at Baltimore or Annapolis; that pilots must be secured in advance, as they wil of a call, the troops should be forwarded by sea to Annapolis or Baltimore. Colonel Keyes stated, that all other routes to Washington would
they will arrive quicker, the route through Baltimore is now open. In consequence of this despatction was, that a party was then organized in Baltimore to burn our bridges, in case Mr. Lincoln camouse. The attack upon the Sixth Regiment in Baltimore had added to the number of people who crowdeheir hearts to any living man. If the mob in Baltimore had known the men they attacked and murdereddispute the passage of this regiment through Baltimore, and to attack Washington. The long roll waldiers again advanced hastily. The Mayor of Baltimore placed himself at the head of the column, beuse,—a railroad station about ten miles from Baltimore,—where it remained doing guard and picket dusm and bravery in fighting their way through Baltimore to the defence of the capital; and, in so do it was ordered, with the Sixth Regiment, to Baltimore, to protect the polls on election day. It reof the President; the first to march through Baltimore to the defence of the capital; the first to [63 more...]<
d the attack made upon the Sixth Regiment at Baltimore. Meetings were held in city and town. Speeou send Massachusetts through the streets of Baltimore, and carry Lexington and the 19th of April ibodies of our Massachusetts soldiers dead in Baltimore to be immediately laid out, preserved with is of the dead. A despatch from the Mayor of Baltimore says the bodies cannot be sent on at presenty, and Sumner H. Needham, who were killed in Baltimore on the 19th of April, reached Boston. Even of three Massachusetts soldiers who fell at Baltimore. They were received by me at the depot, andho were killed, Charles Taylor was buried in Baltimore. No trace of his family or friends has evernt to send his troops to Fortress Monroe via Baltimore by rail. I had heard two months earlier froe bridges on his road between Perryville and Baltimore; and this suggested still more strongly thanthe bridges or the fight of 19th of April in Baltimore; and it is due to Samuel M. Felton, that the[16 more...]
post, saving Old Ironsides, cutting out a ship-of-war at Baltimore, rebuilding railroads, and reconstructing locomotives,—ma on the 15th of June, for Washington, and marched through Baltimore on the 17th, the anniversary of the battle of Bunker Hillvement to the defence of the nation, her children dead at Baltimore, and the sacrifice of money and of men which she expects, response to the call of the President; the march through Baltimore; the garrisoning of Fortress Monroe; the advance by way oent, which, on the 19th of April, 1861, in the streets of Baltimore, baptized our flag anew in heroic blood, when Massachusetent to Luther C. Ladd and Addison O. Whitney, who fell at Baltimore, April 19. Referred. Mr. Jewell, of Boston, from the giment in the three months service, which was attacked in Baltimore, on the 19th of April, 1861. The Twenty-sixth left Bostoo thousand muskets. He writes to William Robinson, of Baltimore, Md.,— I have gratefully received, and desire cordial
. 11.—Governor writes to Major-General John A. Dix, commanding at Baltimore, Pray do not execute private Stephen C. Scott, of our Sixteenth Res of shoes are shipped from this city to Louisville, Ky., and Baltimore, Md., intended for the rebel army. Cannot a stop be put to it? Sledging the receipt of one of Ross Winans's pikes, made by him at Baltimore for the rebels, and says, It will find a place among the other so that the loyal people of Maryland, and especially of the city of Baltimore, after long suffering, are at length able, through a Union Legislieve that the day is not distant, when the blood that was shed at Baltimore, by those martyrs to a cause as holy as any for which sword was eentertained by the people of the Commonwealth towards the city of Baltimore and the State of Maryland, for the blood of Massachusetts men, sh refers to the blood shed by the children of this Commonwealth at Baltimore, at Ball's Bluff, and wherever else they have been called in arms
; also, a resolve thanking Adeline Tyler, of Baltimore, for the kind, humane, and Christian serviced by her to our soldiers who were wounded in Baltimore, April 19, 1861; also, resolves acknowledgintation to their several homes. They reached Baltimore on the evening of the 9th of March. On arri, One hundred wounded men from Burnside left Baltimore this morning, mostly Massachusetts men. Shalck train. A hundred and fifty men, who left Baltimore this morning, have not yet arrived. On theten by them. Agencies were also formed in Baltimore and Philadelphia. William Robinson was appoolunteers. On the following day, we went to Baltimore, where the Seventeenth Regiment and the Firsare highly esteemed by the loyal citizens of Baltimore, several of whom I saw, and conversed with. or forty men to enlist, and go with them to Baltimore. Upon arriving there, they found how misera He wrote to General Dix, then commanding at Baltimore; to the Secretary of War; to our members of [4 more...]
uota sure. So will be militia quota. If supplies are ready, I mean the old Sixth Regiment, of Baltimore memory, to march the first day of September. No draft can be useful or expedient here. Onl, of Newton, stepped on the platform, and said, he held a letter in his hand from a friend in Baltimore, which stated that a formal proposition was made at Altoona to remove General McClellan from t for its basis, the following paragraph, which was in a letter addressed to him by a friend in Baltimore:— I learn from Governor B. [meaning Governor Bradford, of Maryland], that there was a foduty to Major-General Foster. The Sixth Regiment, the same which had fought its way through Baltimore, April 19, 1861, was recruited and organized for the nine months service at Camp Henry Wilson,torious services in the field. Third, Colonel Edward F. Jones commanded the old Sixth, of Baltimore memory; more recently, of the Twenty-sixth, under Butler. Returning from New Orleans very ill
lunteer and militia corps organized and serving during the past year. He speaks of it as forming an interesting and honorable record. Of the Surgeon-General's report he says,— I venture to mention, as of special interest, the wise and suggestive report of the Surgeon-General, to whose intelligent and humane administration of his bureau I confess a constant obligation. He also speaks in terms of praise of our agents, Robert R. Corson, of Philadelphia, and William Robinson, of Baltimore, gentlemen who have rendered good service in the care of sick and wounded soldiers in hospitals, and soldiers falling into distress or want. These gentlemen's names had been inadvertently omitted in the Adjutant-General's report. He also refers to the services rendered by Colonels Howe and Tufts, Massachusetts agents at New York and Washington, of whom we have spoken in preceding pages, and whose services will ever be remembered with gratitude by a humane and Christian people. The Leg
der was countermanded. On the 30th, were ordered to Baltimore, Md., to report to Major-General Schenck, as there were feathe colonel's request, orders were received to proceed to Baltimore, and report to General Schenck. Arriving there, it remaiered to report to General Schenck. The regiments reached Baltimore July 1, and were assigned to the brigade of General Tyler, commanding the exterior defences of Baltimore, and were stationed at Camp Bradford, where they were employed in patrol and accepted, it was ordered to report to General Schenck at Baltimore, who was in command of the Middle Department. Arriving in Baltimore July 1, it was ordered to occupy Belger Barracks, near the line of defences of Baltimore in process of construcBaltimore in process of construction, and remained there till the 6th, performing fatiguing duties and much hard marching. July 5.—Six companies, under coof being detailed to search the houses of the citizens of Baltimore for arms, in conjunction with the city police, and succes
was stationed at Fort Marshall, in the vicinity of Baltimore; the Sixth Regiment of Infantry, Colonel Follansbet the State July 26, and was stationed for duty at Baltimore and Cockeysville, Md. The Forty-second Regiment owounded at Antietam, and was sent to a hospital in Baltimore or Washington. She was very anxious to go and seellars; to William Robinson, Massachusetts agent at Baltimore, for the one hundred and forty sick and wounded Mablican National Convention was held in the city of Baltimore, at which Abraham Lincoln was nominated for re-ele 21, I left New York for Washington. I stopped at Baltimore, expecting to see our Fifth and Eighth Regiments, parts of the city, and in forts in the vicinity of Baltimore, and that it would take at least a day to visit thal Hotel. During the two hours that I remained in Baltimore, I called at the headquarters of the provost-marshon duty. I learned from officers and residents of Baltimore, that our two regiments maintained a high rank as
1 2