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t, 7th U. S. Colored Infantry, Oct. 15, 1863. Promoted First Lieutenant and Adjutant, Oct. 21, 1864. Brevet Captain, U. S. Volunteers, Mar. 13, 1865. Mustered out, Oct. 13, 1866. Brown, Edwin Y. Private, 1st Mass. Infantry, Aug. 23, 1861. Discharged, Mar. 2, 1863, for promotion in the U. S. Colored Troops. Second Lieutenant, 82d U. S. Colored Infantry. Resigned, June 16, 1865. Brown, Henry W. Born in Massachusetts. First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 31st Mass. Infantry, July 25, 1862. Major, Surgeon, 4th Corps d'afrique, afterwards 76th U. S. Colored Infantry, Sept. 12, 1863. Mustered out, Dec. 31, 1865. Brown, Orlando. See General Officers. Bruce, Daniel, Jr. Private, 30th Mass. Infantry, Dec. 25, 1861. Second Lieutenant, 1st Engineers, Corps d'afrique, afterwards 95th U. S. Colored Infantry, June 1, 1864. Discharged (disability), July 9, 1864. Buckman, William M. Corporal, 13th Mass. Infantry, July 16, 1861. Mustered out, Mar. 6, 1863. Captai
Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company K. (search)
Trans. to V. R.C. Dec. 30, 1864. Enoch E. Stevens, Boston, 18, s; clerk. June 9, 1862. Disch. May 21, 1865. Unof. William Strang, E. Leyden, 23, s; farmer. July 30, 1862. Disch. May 21, 1865. Unof. William Sullivan, Franklin, 38, m; laborer, July 24, 1862. Disch. Sept. 29, 1864. William F. Terrill, Acushnet, 21, m; farmer. Aug. 6, 1862. Disch. and en. in Batt. L, 2nd Regt. U. S. Art. Dec. 24, 1862. Disch. Dec. 24, 1865. Ansel P. Thayer, Braintree, 21, s; farmer. July 25, 1862. Died of wounds Sept. 19, 1864, Winchester, Va. Epihraim F, Thayer, South Braintree, 40, s; boot–cutter. Dec. 31. 1863. Disch. Aug. 8, 1865. Americus V. Tirrell, Arlington, 30, m; bootmaker. July 22, 1862. Disch. disa. Jan. 18, 1864. Unof. Marcus Twoehig, Randolph, 39, m; bootmaker. Aug. 6, 1862. Died Aug. 18, 1863, Port Hudson, La. B. F. Upton, Wilmington, 21, s; farmer. Aug. 6, 1862. No further record, A. G. O. Mass. E. L. Wales, East Stoughton, 21; mechanic.
eld the heights in sight of Washington, with headquarters on Munson's hill. September 24, 1861, he was promoted brigadier-general in the Confederate army. He encountered the enemy before Munson's hill and at Dranesville, and being transferred to the Peninsula early in 1862, covered the retreat from Yorktown, opening the fighting at Williamsburg; and after the Federals had approached Richmond he won the admiring attention of both nations by his brilliant ride around McClellan's army. On July 25, 1862, he was promoted major-general. There followed his raid to the rear of Pope's army, capturing a part of the staff of the Federal general and his headquarters at Catlett's station; the raid in conjunction with General Trimble, in which the Federal depot at Manassas Junction was destroyed. Subsequently he was in command before Washington, screening the movement into Maryland, his gallant troopers being engaged in frequent skirmishes and fighting most gallantly in the battles at the South
rmy of Northern Virginia. The record of this command and its colonel began with the First Manassas. In Early's brigade on that day they shared in the march and flank attack which completed the rout of the Federal army. In Jackson's brilliant Valley campaign of 1862 the Seventh Louisiana was attached to the brigade of Gen. Richard Taylor, of Ewell's division. At Port Republic Colonel Hays was wounded. This prevented his participation in the Seven Days battles and Second Manassas. On July 25, 1862, while still absent on account of his wound, he received the commission of brigadier-general, taking the brigade formerly commanded by Gen. Richard Taylor, who had been ordered to Louisiana to take charge of operations in that quarter. At the battle of Sharpsburg the brigade, commanded by General Hays, was in the fiercest part of Jackson's battle. Of that terrible struggle Stonewall Jackson said in his report: The carnage on both sides was terrific. At this early hour General Starke w
who conducted the regiment through. Casualties: 22 killed, 108 wounded at Gaines' Mill, and 2 killed, 13 wounded at Malvern Hill. (985) Capts. H. Armistead killed June 27th, and Alfred C. Price died of wounds received June 27th. Vol. XI, Part 3—(114) Mentioned in report of Gen. Geo. B. McClellan, near Yorktown, April 20, 1862. (483) In Whiting's brigade, Johnston's army, April 30th, 459 strong. (531,652) Same assignment. (654) Mentioned in letter of General Lee to President Davis, July 25, 1862. Vol. XII, Part 2—(547) In General Whiting's brigade, Hood's division, Northern Virginia, during battles of August 28-September 1, 1862. (560) 18 killed, 45 wounded, Manassas Plains, August, 1862. (567) General Longstreet's report of operations commends Col. E. M. Law at Manassas Plains on August 29th and 30th, Boonsboro, and at Sharpsburg on the 16th and 17th .. It is with no common feeling that I recount the loss at Manassas Plains of... Lieut.-Col. O. K. McLemore, Fourth A
as near Moulton, March 26th. No. 77—(231) One killed, 5 wounded, at the battle of Tishomingo Creek, June 10, 1864. No. 99—(1150) Mentioned by Maj. John Devereux as having been originally in Hannon's command. Julian's Battalion, Alabama Cavalry: Vol. XXIII, Part 2—(961) In Roddey's brigade, General Wheeler's corps, August 10, 1863. No. 53—(501) Same. Newsom's company. Vol. XVI, Part 1—(828) Mentioned and commended by Brig.-Gen. T. C. Armstrong in report of skirmish near Courtland, July 25, 1862. No. 58—(614) In Bell's brigade, Forrest's cavalry, January 25, 1864. The Fifth Alabama cavalry. This regiment was organized at Tuscumbia in December, 1862, and was sent into middle Tennessee, where it began a brilliant career by skirmishes at Chapel Hill. After serving a short time in Martin's brigade, it was transferred to Roddey's, and served continuously during the war. It was in Florida for a short time during the fall of 1863, but much of its service was in
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)
November 7, 1862. Various commands. In 1864 commanded Early's old division, Second Corps, Army of Northern Virginia. Had been recommended by Lee for major-general, and it was understood his commission had been made out when he was killed. Died February 6, 1865, at Petersburg, Va., of wounds received at Hatcher's Run. Charles G. Rogers. 1641. Born North Carolina. Appointed Virginia. 11. James E. B. Stuart. 1643. Born Virginia. Appointed Virginia. 13. Major-General, July 25, 1862. Commanded Jackson's Corps at Chancellorsville in April, 1863, after Jackson was wounded. Commanding cavalry corps, Army of Northern Virginia. Died May 12, 1864, Richmond, Va., of wounds received at Yellow Tavern, Va. Archibald Gracie. 1644. Born New York. Appointed New Jersey. 14. Brigadier-General, November 4, 1862. Commanding brigade, Longstreet's Corps, Army of Northern Virginia. Killed December 2, 1864, at Petersburg, Va. Stephen D. Lee.* 1647. Born South Caro
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.11 (search)
Infantry, ——; brigadier-general, February 27, 1862; major-general, Oc- Commands—Commanding> garrison at Cumberland Gap; division composed of brigades of Brown Cumming, Pettus and Reynolds, and light batteries of Anderson, Rowan, Corput and Carnes, Army of Tennessee; division composed of brigades of Pettus, Palmer and Cumming, Army of Tennessee. James Ewell Brown Stuart, captain, corps of cavalry, C. S. A., March 16, 1861; * * * brigadier-general, September 24, 1861; Major-general, July 25, 1862; died of wounds received at Yellow Tavern. Commands—Lieutenant-colonel of infantry of Virginia State forces, 1861; colonel of cavalry in Virginia State forces, 1861; division composed of the brigades of Hampton, Fitzhugh Lee and W. H. F. Lee; commanding Second Corps, A. N. V., at Chancellorsville; chief of cavalry, A. N. V., January 31, 1864. William Booth Taliaferro, colonel, 1861; colonel, Twenty-third Virginia Regiment, Infantry; brigadier-general, March 4, 1862; major-general
e. The reports of proceedings at the late called session of the Baltimore City Councils have been heretofore published in the Dispatch. Since the demonstration made on Wednesday afternoon, the members of the Second Branch have declined to attend the chamber, and Friday, after an interview by the President of the Branch with Gen. Wool nine of the members addressed to that officer the following note announcing their resignation. The response of Gen. Wool is annexed: Baltimore, 25th July, 1862. Maj. Gen. John E. Wool, U. S. A.: Dear Sir --In a construction of your views as expressed to two members of our body, that the interests and peace of our city will be promoted by our resigning our position as members of the Second Branch of the City Council, we respectfully inform you that we have accordingly tendered our resignations to Mr. John Lee Chapman, ex-officio Mayor. We are, General, most respectfully, Chas J Baker, President, 13th and 14th wards; Decatur H Miller,
The Conscript law and physicians. The following is a copy of a letter from the Secretary of War, in reply to inquiries whether the act of Assembly exempting one physician for every 2,000 inhabitants would be respected by the Confederate States enrolling officer: Confederate States of America, War Department, Richmond, July 25, 1862. Col. S. Bassett French, A. D. C. to Governor of Virginia, Executive Department, Richmond: Sir --In reply to your inquiry of 22d inst., whether the Virginia Act of Assembly, exempting one physician for every 2,000 inhabitants, will be respected by the enrolling officers, I have to inform you that the Act of Exemption of the Confederate States Congress expressly enumerates the classes of persons to be exempted, and leaves the Secretary of War no further discretion in the matter. Physicians are not included therein, and consequently our enrolling officers have no power to exempt them. Respectfully, Geo. W. Randolph, Secretary of War.
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