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Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Michigan Volunteers. (search)
Gettysburg (Pa.) Campaign June-July. Forced march during night of July 3 from Fredericksburg, Va., and action with Lee's Bridge Guard at Falling Waters July 4. Detachment of 140 men surprised and dispersed a much larger force guarding Lee's Pontoon Bridge swinging on the Virginia side of the Potomac, capturing men and ammunition and completely destroying the pontoons and trains which General Lee admitted delayed his army seven days. Occupation of Harper's Ferry July 7. Attached to Well's Brigade, Maryland Heights Division, Dept. of West Virginia. Operating from Harper's Ferry and having almost continuous Raids, Expeditions and skirmishes in the Shenandoah Valley, Mechanicsville Gap and Moorefield Valley till April, 1864. Skirmish near Harper's Ferry July 14, 1863. Halltown July 15. Waterford August 8. Skirmishes at Charleston and on the Berryville Pike October 18. Expedition from Charleston to near New Market November 13-18. Skirmishes at Woodstock, Edenb
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Pennsylvania Volunteers. (search)
ng service 13 by disease. 175th Pennsylvania Regiment Infantry. Organized at Philadelphia November 6, 1862. Moved to Washington, D. C., December 1; thence to Fortress Monroe and Suffolk, Va. Attached to Gibbs' Brigade, Division at Suffolk, Va., December, 1862. Spinola's Brigade, Division at Suffolk, 7th Corps, to December, 1862. 1st Brigade, 5th Division, 18th Corps, Dept. of North Carolina, to May, 1863. District of the Pamlico, Dept. of North Carolina, to June, 1863. Well's Brigade, Harper's Ferry, W. Va., 8th Corps, Middle Department, to July, 1863. Service. Duty at Suffolk, Va., till December 28, 1862. Moved to New Berne, N. C., December 28-January 1, 1863, and duty there till April, 1863. Expedition from New Berne to Trenton, Pollocksville, Young's Cross Roads and Swansborough March 6-10. Operations on the Pamlico April 4-6. Expedition to relief of Little Washington April 7-10. Expedition to Swift Creek Village April 13-21. Garrison
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General J. E. B. Stuart in the Gettysburg campaign. (search)
tating that Gen. Hooker was reported to have crossed the Potomac and is advancing by way of Middletown, the head of his column being at that point in Frederick county. I directed you in my letter to move your forces to this point. Col. Mosby declares that this letter refutes every word of the statements of Gen. Longstreet, Col. Marshall, Gen. Long, Col. Waiter Taylor, Gen. Fitz Lee and Gen. Lee's own report in regard to the compaign in the particulars above named. He further says that Gen. Well's and Gen. Early's reports show that the movement against Harrisburg was arrested on June 27th, and thus agree with the statements of the letter of June 28th, which he quotes. Now I affirm, on the contrary, that the reports of Ewell and Early are irreconcilable with the accuracy of the date of this famous letter. Nobody can reconcile this letter, as dated (June 28th, 7:30 A. M.), with the indisputable facts of the campaign. The genuineness of the letter is undisputed—it is in the well
The concert last night. --The concert for the benefit of the sick and wounded soldiers came off last night at Metropolitan Hall. At this time we have no space to particularize, and can only say that the house was well filled, and that the music, both vocal and instrumental, was admirable. We may add that great credit is due to Messrs Well & Warwick who gave up the hall for the night, at considerable pecuntary sacrifice, after having made, on another occasion, a large contribution to the soldiers' fund.
The last of the Pater Funds. --The gentry, especially those who have been employed in business in the vicinity of Maiden Lane for some time past, are suffering severely, now from disconsolation. The last of their number in a business point of view, became yesterday. Special Officer Well, who has had the matter of breaking up the mock auction shares of these fellows, has succeeded in making them shut up shop.--V. Y. Cort. d.
One hundred dollars reward. --Runaway from the subscriber, on the night of the 8th inst, a likely boy named Jim, about 16 years old. Jim has a full head of black hair, gingerbread color, well grown, and his walk is slow and careless. Said boy had on when he left a gray military cap, light grey jacket and dark pants, Jim was raised by Mrs. Well, in Stevensburg, Culpeper county, and may be making his way there, or he may have gone with Gen Hood's Division; as he has been in the army before, and liked it very much. Jim has relations living in Richmond, and may be lurking about the city at this time. G. Z. Miles, Firm of Miles & Bro. se 10--3t*
One hundred dollars reward. --Runaway from the subscriber, on the night of the 8th inst, a likely boy named Jim, about 16 years old. Jim has a full head of black hair, gingerbread color, well grown, and his walk is slow and careless. Said boy had on when he left a gray military cap, light grey jacket and dark pants, Jim was raised by Mrs. Well, in Stevensburg, Culpeper county, and may be making his way there, or he may have gone with Gen Hood's Division, as he has been in the army before, and liked it very much. Jim has relations living in Richmond, and may be lurking about the city at this time. G Z Miles, Firm of Miles & Bro. se 10--3t