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Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company A. (search)
h. disa. Apr. 18, 1864. Irving W. Campbell, Boston, 18, s; clerk. Jan. 5, 1864. Wounded Sept. 19, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Charles carpenter, New Bedford, 31, m; hostler. Aug. 20, 1862. Deserted Feb. 9, 1864. James W. Carroll, New Bedford, 19, s; laborer. Jan. 5, 1864. Trans. to Navy, July 31, 1864. Prior serv. Michael Carter, New Bedford, 41, m; teamster. Aug. 21, 1862. Disch. May 20. 1865. William A. Case, Freetown, 21, s; tinsmith. Jan. 13, 1864. Wounded Apr. 19, 1864. Disch. disa. Nov. 7, 1865. John Cashin, New Bedford, 20, s; tailor. Aug. 21, 1862. Deserted Nov. 7, 1862, N. Y. Otis O. Clafin, Southboro, 18, s; shoemaker. Feb. 25, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. William E. Clark, Rochester, 22, s; farmer. Jan. 5, 1864. Killed in action Oct. 19, 1864, Cedar Creek, Va. William Clyments, New Bedford, 40, m; blacksmith. Jan. 7, 1864. Trans. to Navy July 31, 1864. Disch. Rec. Ship Phila. Aug. 24, 1865. Thomas F. Cole, Lakeville, 28, m; s
8 March 186314,67217,105 April, 186313,96215,920 May, 186316,64319,715 August, 18637,69910,402Major-General I. N. Palmer, from July, 1863, to August 14, 1863. September, 18637,79410,923Major-General John J. Peck, from August 14, 1863, to April 19, 1864. October, 18636,2768,343 November, 18639,41112,245 December, 18637,2399,038 January, 18649,09511,111 February 29, 186411,21313,606 March, 186411,77214,208 April 30, 18646,3357,669 May, 18646,0417,623Major-General I. N. Palmer, from ApApril 19, 1864, to February 9, 1865 June, 18646,3507,846 July 31, 18645,7887,436 August. 18645,5567,505 September, 18645,7947,946 October, 18646,0938,920 November, 186468378,891 December, 18646,2828,117 February, 18656,7268,439 Besides which there were at this time serving in North Carolina the Twenty-third Army Corps and Provisional Army Corps, the aggregate of which was 26,954 men. VI.—Abstract from returns of the Confederate military forces serving in the State of North Caroli
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.17 (search)
d 9, 1862, and August 5, 1864, in Mobile Bay, need no recital here. Ingram, who had won national fame in 1853, in protecting American citizenship in Smyrna, in the Kostza case, at Charleston, 1863, and elsewhere, showed no decline of zeal in the maintenance of his cause. Cooke, at Roanoke Island and Elizabeth City, in February, 1862, though breasting a forlorn hope, showed the same spirit that won him deserved promotion, in the successful career of the Albemarle, in the engagements of April 19, and May 5, 1864, in Albemarle Sound. Zzzaction of the Arkansas. Brown (in the ill equipped Arkansas), on the Mississippi River, July 15, 1862, ran the gauntlet of the Federal fleet of four ironclads, eight rams, four gunboats, and two ships of war; inflicted much damage to the enemy, put two of their vessels ashore in crippled condition, and by his presence at Vicksburg, brought suspense and confusion to the movements of the enemy in that quarter. A suspense so effective that whe
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Graduates of the United States Military Academy at West Point, N. Y., [from the Richmond, Va., Dispatch, March 30, April 6, 27, and May 12, 1902.] (search)
sippi. Died November 9, 1862. Abner Smead.* 1655. Born Georgia. Appointed Georgia. 25. Colonel, September I, 1862. Assistant Inspector-General, Jackson's Corp's, Army of Northern Virginia. John O. Long. 1661. Born Illinois. Appointed at Large. 31. John T. Mercer. 1670. Born Georgia. Appointed Georgia. 40. Colonel, September 27, 1861. Commanding Twenty-first Georgia Infantry, Doles' Brigade, Rhode's Division, Second Corps, Army of Northern Virginia. Killed April 19, 1864, at Plymouth, N. C. John Mullins. 1673. Born Tennessee. Appointed Mississippi, 43. Horace Randal. 1675. Born Tennessee. Appointed Texas. 45. Brigadier-General, April 8, 1864. Commanding brigade of cavalry in McCulloch's Division in 1862; in 1863 and 1864 commanded brigade in Trans-Mississippi Department. Killed April 30, 1864, at Jenkin's Ferry, Ark. 1855. Frederick L. Childs. 1685. Born Missouri. Appointed at Large. 9. Captain of artillery, March 16.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.22 (search)
field. General Ransom distinguished himself by leading his men over the enemy's works, where occurred a hand-to-hand fight. The Federal Commander, General Wessells, made a gallant defense, but Ransom and Hoke forced him to surrender. The enemy's loss was very heavy. His dead lay in heaps, and his wounded were lying on all sides. During the assault the Albemarle played upon the forts also, but the Federal boats were too cautious to return. After the capture of Plymouth, N. C., April 19, 1864—by Generals Hoke and Ransom—in which action the Confederate ram, Albemarle, destroyed one gunboat of the Federal fleet and drove the others into Pamlico Sound; the Confederates were greatly encouraged and the Federals correspondingly discouraged and alarmed. The Yankees spoke of the ram as the Second Merrimac, and they looked upon her as an unknown quantity, with unlimited capacity for destruction. In fact the Federal Government was laboring under much anxiety because of the change
, 1864. Seventeenth Regiment Infantry. (three Years.) Name.Co.Age.Term of service. 57Algernon S. Nichols, hos.stew.18March 4, 1866, to July 11, 1865. 57*Algernon S. NicholsC18Dec. 26, 1863; hos. stew. Mar. 4, 1865. Nineteenth Regiment Infantry. (three Years.) Name.Co.Age.Term of service. 58William LynchD30July 26, 1861, to Aug. 28, 1864. 59Thomas J. KeoughG19Jan. 9, 1865, to July 14, 1866. 60John PayneG40Jan. 9, 1865, to June 30, 1866. 61James Clarkunas'drecruit37April 19, 1864; sent by mistake to 28th Inf. April 24, 1864. 62Daniel W. Folgerunassignedrecruit25Apr. 18, 1864; trans. June 1864, to navy. 63Norman Johnsonunassignedrecruit23April 22, 1864; died April 23, 1864, at Gallop's Island, B. H. 64Seth M. Staplesunassignedrecruit18April 4, 1864; dis. Apr. 21, 1864, disa. Twentieth Regiment Infantry. (three Years.) Name.Co.Age.Term of service. 65John DelvinF42July 26, 1862, to October, 1864. 66Charles E. Humphrey, corp.K34Sept. 4, 1861; dis. May
Headq'rs Department ,Richmond, Va, April 19, 1864 Notice — Complaint having been made furlough have been sold, the public is notified that such sales are illegal. They are the property of the Confederate Government, and no one has the to use them except the person to whom they are said. All officers in this Department are to report violations of this regulation, that the offenders may be punished. John H Winder, Brigadier General ap 21--1w
President Davis and Chaplains. --The following letter from President Davis answers a memorial of a committee appointed by the "General Association of the Chaplains and Missionaries of the Army of Tennessee, " asking that ministers of the Gospel now in the ranks be appointed to the position of chaplains, when properly recommended and qualified for the sacred office: Confederate States of America, Executive Department, Richmond, Va., April 19th, 1864. Rev. Chas. H. Atkin, Rev. J. S. Chapman, and Rev. W. Mooney, committee, Dalton. Ga: Gentlemen: The President has received your letter of March 9th, and directs me to express to you his deep sense of the importance of regular and earnest religious instruction and consolation to our brave soldiers. He does not presume to doubt the necessity of chaplains in full number, and knows of no bar to the promotion of such from the ranks. On the other hand, he considers the spirit which prompts ministers to volunteer as priva
The Daily Dispatch: May 26, 1864., [Electronic resource], The facts about the capture of Fort Pillow. (search)
guns within forty yards of the fort. In the meantime, Major Charles Anderson, A. D. C., with the and four companies, had been seat south of the fort, on the bank of the Mississippi river, to prevent the gunboats landing reinforcements, or any escape from the fort by means of a large coal barge which lay at the warf.--Having the garrison thus invested, Gen. Forrest sent in a flag of truce, where upon the following correspondence ensued. [Copy.] Headquarters Forrest's Cavalry, April 19, 1864. Major, The of the officers gar Fort Pillow has been such as to them in being treated as prisoners of ware demand the unconditional surrender of the entire garrison, promising you that you shall be treated as prisoners of war. My men have just received a fresh supply of ammunition, and from their present position can easily assault and capture the fort. Should my demand be refused, I cannot be responsible for the late of your command. Respectfully, N. B. Forrest, Majo
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