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ng in 1854, and then occupied by descendants of the 5th and 6th generations.,.Jackson's Hist. Newton, p. 465. ,Mary, m. John Gove 15 Mar. 1677. Bridgett, m. Israel Cheever 10 June 1690. Elizabeth, m. Jonathan Moore of Newbury 14 Aug. 1701. Woolson, Thomas, m. Sarah, dau. of Deac. Samuel Hyde, 20 Nov. 1660, and had Sarah, b. 2 Jan. 1661,m. Thomas Bond 30 Sept. 1680; Thomas, b. 28 Feb. 1666-7; Elizabeth, b. 30 Ap. 1668, m. John How at Sudbury 3 Nov. 1686; Mary, b. 28 Nov. 1673, m. Samuel Jones 1700; Joseph, b. 16 Nov. 1677. Thomas the f. res. on the south side of the river until about 1666, when he rem. to Sudbury, and d. about 1713; his w. Sarah d. 11 Sept. 1711. 2. Thomas, s. of Thomas (1), m. Elizabeth Chadwick, and had in Wat., John, b. 8 July 1694; Elizabeth, b. 17 Aug. 1698; and in Camb., Jonas, b. 1 Oct. 1711, said to have been one of the first five settlers of New Ipswich, N. H. Worwood, Richard, d. 13 May 1644. Wyer, Edward, Jr., m. Abigail Lawrence 1 Sept. 16
26. Inman, 169, 70, 6, 293, 307. Isaac, 35. Jackson, 35, 54, 5,8, 9, 74-6, 79-81, 5, 92-97, 105, 17, 18, 99, 215, 220, 5, 62, 3, 9, 70, 8, 9. 88, 339, 55, 67, 406, 19, 26. Jacobs, 313, 23, 9, 53. James II., 96, 113. James (Black), 390. Jarvis, 2, 173, 4, 6-8, 310. Jefferson, 190, 2. Jeffries, 440. Jefts, 62. Jenner, 252. Jennison, 355. Jethro, 391. Jewett, 320. Joel, 388. Johns, 235. Johnson, 3, 6, 18, 43, 4, 69, 83, 321, 32, 82, 97, 428. Jones, 35, 97, 157, 85, 326, 95. Joy, 185. Judd, 33. Karr, 326. Keith, 214, 44. Kelsey, 11, 32. Kempster, 58, 75. Kendall, 327, 37, 55, 80. Kenrick, 80, 1. Kent, 292. Kerley, 401. Keys, 81. Kidder, 292, 305. Kilburn. 327. Kimball, 317. King, 36. Kingsley, 335. Kirkland, 193, 231, 93, 312. Kirman, 8, 32. Knapp, 322. Kneeland, 220, 413, 17. La Fayette, 293. Lambert, 322. Lamson, 35, 40, 256. Lane, 331. Langdon, 310. Lansing
dner. Goodwin. Hall. Hay. Hill. Jones. Kent. Locke. Manning. Munroe. Haskell. Hodgman. Howard. Howe. Jones. King. Leonard. Moore. Page. Paester. Gates, 557-8. Edwards. How. Jones. Lasell. Maynard. Oldham. Pierson.od. Hearsey. Howe. Hyde. Jefts. Jones. Kent. Kingsbury. Locke. Manning. Prentice. Reed. Warren. Whitney. Jones, 595. Ash. Buss. Fisk. Gleason. . Hastings. Hayes. Hill. Hovey. Jones. Lawrence. Locke. Longfellow. Longastings. Hodges. Holyoke. Johnson. Jones. Kidder. Mayhew. Miles. Mitchell. Ellis. Fessenden. Gamage. Gibbs. Jones. Parker. Stratton. Walker. Warland. Hinkley. Hooker. Hovey. Hunt. Jones. Keach. Livermore. Lumpkin. Mason.702. Bond. Chadwick. How. Hyde. Jones. Worwood, 702. Wyer, 702. Lawrence. [3 more...]
Brig.-Gen. Bradley T. Johnson, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 2.1, Maryland (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Biographical (search)
as captured, with a large number of men, by the Federal army under Pope, on April 8th. He was exchanged later in the season, and General Beauregard, who had written to AdjutantGen-eral Cooper that he considered the services of Mackall as a division commander indispensable at this critical juncture, was able to send word to Mackall under date of August 22d, I am happy to hear of your safe return to the Confederacy, and hope you will soon receive a command commensurate with your merit. Gen. Samuel Jones, commanding the department of Tennessee, asked that General Mackall be assigned to that department to command a brigade, and a special order was issued accordingly. In December following he was given command of the district of the Gulf, and in February, 1863, being succeeded by General Buckner, he took charge of the Western division of that district. In April, 1863, he was appointed chief-of-staff by Gen. Braxton Bragg, with whom he rendered important services during the campaigns o
ond Virginia infantry, the Eighteenth cavalry, and J. H. McClanahan's battery, and was joined by the Twentysec-ond infantry, Col. A. C. Dunn's Thirty-seventh battalion of cavalry, dismounted, and the Nineteenth cavalry, mostly dismounted, from Samuel Jones' command, making an aggregate force of 3,365 men. He again encountered bad weather, and had to march through snow and sleet, reaching Huttonsville on the 23d. Pressing forward the next day he endeavored to surprise the enemy in camp at Beverlence from a country desolated by two years of oppressive tyranny and brutal war that would have won the admiration of the most approved Cossack. In the spring of 1863, the following was the organization of the army of Western Virginia, Maj.-Gen. Samuel Jones commanding: First brigade, Brig.-Gen. John Echols: Twenty-second regiment, Col. George S. Patton; Forty-fifth regiment, Col. William H. Browne; Twenty-third battalion, Lieut.- Col. Clarence Derrick; Twenty-sixth. battalion, Lieut.-Co
of intrenchments of the enemy, in an open field beyond Wilderness church. On account of his disability the brigade was commanded next day by Col. T. S. Garnett until the latter was killed, when Col. A. S. Vandeventer succeeded him. Major-General Samuel Jones Major-General Samuel Jones was born in Virginia in 1820, and was graduated at West Point, with promotion to a lieutenancy in the artillery, in 1841. He served on the Maine frontier, during the boundary dispute, until 1843; in FloridMajor-General Samuel Jones was born in Virginia in 1820, and was graduated at West Point, with promotion to a lieutenancy in the artillery, in 1841. He served on the Maine frontier, during the boundary dispute, until 1843; in Florida, 1845-46; and from 1846 to 1851 was on duty at the United States military academy, as assistant professor of mathematics and instructor of infantry and of artillery. Then having been promoted first lieutenant First artillery, he was on various duty, at New Orleans, at Fort McHenry, on the Texas frontier, etc., with promotion to captain in 1853, until November, 1858, when he became assistant to the judge-advocate of the army. He remained in that position, at Washington, until April, 1861. On
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 21: (search)
meets the road running across from river to river. Here the enemy made a stand and attacked our left vigorously, but our men repulsed them, and got possession of the crossing, which we now hold. Our loss was 5 killed and 50 wounded. Maj.-Gen. Samuel Jones, who had been ordered to establish his headquarters at Pocotaligo, reached there on the evening of the 5th, and found the Confederate forces available were the Fifth and Forty-seventh Georgia, part of the Thirty-second Georgia, artillery,he Georgia reserves, but the entire line soon gave way and fell back across the Coosawhatchie river. The battalion of South Carolina cadets was led forward by Maj. John Jenkins to the Tulifinny bridge, but arrived too late to be of service. General Jones then concentrated on the railroad near the Tulifinny trestle all the troops he could collect, Georgia commands, a company of the First artillery, the cadets, and Bachman's battery, and at dawn on the 7th Colonel Edwards, of Georgia, commandin
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Additional Sketches Illustrating the services of officers and Privates and patriotic citizens of South Carolina. (search)
the winter of 1861, as a private in the Sixteenth regiment of South Carolina militia, and subsequently in the Confederate army as a private in Company B of the German artillery. He served in the last named company for a while at Battery White, near Georgetown, S. C. He also did duty in Charleston harbor at Fort Johnson and on Sullivan's island. He was relieved of active service in the field in 1864 on account of ill health, and was detailed for clerical duty at the headquarters of Maj.-Gen. Samuel Jones commanding the department of South Carolina, Georgia and Florida, in which position he served continuously until the department was broken up near the close of the war. He was a student at the college of Charleston at the outbreak of the war and after a short suspension of study, caused by his enrollment in the Confederate service, he was permitted under a special detachment to return to college and graduate. After the war he studied law at Charleston and at the university of Berlin
Joseph T. Derry , A. M. , Author of School History of the United States; Story of the Confederate War, etc., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 6, Georgia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 17: (search)
t Davis, accompanied by Senator Hill, now came to Georgia, and made a speech at Macon in which he endeavored to communicate to his hearers his own indomitable spirit. On the 25th and 26th the President visited the army and was enthusiastically received by the troops. During this visit Lieutenant-General Hardee was supplanted by Major-General Cheatham, and on October 5th was given command of the department of South Carolina, Georgia and Florida, which had been under the charge of Maj.-Gen. Samuel Jones since April 20th. Gen. Howell Cobb was put in command of the district of Georgia. September 29th, Hood began his northward movement with the entire army, crossing the Chattahoochee, and the next day moved toward the line of Dallas and Marietta, with Jackson's cavalry at Powder Springs. Sherman was fully aware that he could not remain at Atlanta with his great army depending on the Western & Atlantic railroad for supplies. Neither did he feel able to move south against Hood. H
ly 22, 186321,7353,06124,796 August 1, 186320,77221,1204,09525,215 September 1, 186326,08826,4113,58729,998 October 1, 186328,15131,4883,58735,073 November 1 186329, 535 Effective total in Department. December 1, 186327,33629,7783,60033,378 December 31, 186328,34730,3473,70934,056 January 31, 186432,06834,8503,37738,227 February 10, 186428,79231,0063,54784,553 Feb. 19, 1864, at Augusta, Ga.1,427 April 10, 186427,46321,72210,90032,622 April 30, 186424,21017,39411,41828,812Major-Gen. Samuel Jones, from April 20, 1864, to Oct. 5, 1864. June 1, 186411,28411,6471,63413,281 June 30, 186411,81812,0162,26214,278 July 30, 186411,22111,8222,15713,979 August 31, 186411,12412,2221,66013,882 September 30, 186410,99311,9211,94013,861 October 1, 1864, at Augusta, Ga.1,695 October 31, 186411,98813,4221,61315,035Lieut.-Gen. W. J. Hardee, from Oct. 5, 1864, to Feb. 16, 1865. November 20 186412,05513,83913,839 January 20, 186525,29029,86329,863 January 31, 186524,95630,06230,062
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