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Emilio, Luis F., History of the Fifty-Fourth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry , 1863-1865, Roster of the Fifty-Fourth Massachusetts Infantry. (search)
es in Massachusetts, and after well-known cities, such as New York, Philadelphia, etc.; also after Fort Wagner. Abbreviations. Actg Acting. Captd Captured. Comd In command of. Dis. Disability. Dist. District. Ex. Exchanged. Ex. termExpiration of service. Gen. Hos. General Hospital. Mar. Married. Mus. Musician. Mu Wagner; ex. 4 Mch 65 Goldsboro, N. C.; ret. 7 Je 65. $50. Philadelphia. Stephens, George E. 1st Sergt. 31, mar.; cabinet maker; Boston. 30 Apl 63; 20 Aug 65. Comd 2d Lt 11 Jly 65; 1st Lt 17 Jly 65, not mustered. $50. Died 24 Apl 88 Brooklyn, N. Y. story, Charles A. Sergt. 20, sin.; farmer; Hadley. 18 Jly 63; 20 Aug 65. lliam H. 22, sin.; porter; Baltimore, Md. 19 Mch 63; 20 Aug 65. $50. Thompson, Albert D. 1st Sergt. 18, sin.; bank porter; Buffalo, N. Y. 17 Mch 63; 20 Aug 65. Comd 2d Lt. 20 Je 65; 1st Lt. 17 Jly 65; not mustered. Wounded 20 Feb 64 Olustee, Fla. $50. Turner, John J. 20, sin.; laborer; Columbia, Pa. 19 Mch 63; 29 May 65 St
no. of R. R. Depots. no. of locomotives. no. of box cars. bushels of wheat. 94 89 8 6 1 23,000 131 137 7 1,134 1,040 40 19,230 1,061,000 3,772 545 71 1 8 1 3 1,200 7 4 1 1 3 435,802 bushels of oats. bushels of corn. barrels of flour. tons of Hay. tons of Fodder. tons of Siraw. no. of beef cattle. no. of sheep. no. of Swine. no. of Calves. Lbs. of bacon and ham. Lbs. of Toracco. miles of rails. Bush. of potatoes. Lbs. Cotton Yarn. prisoners, not including wounded, captured. Comd. E. M. Agg. 20,000 77,176 874 20,397 500 450 10,918 12,000 15,000 250 12,000 10,000 947 2,500 1,665 276 7,707 7,983 Report of Property Lost by capture, by the Middle Military Division, during the campaign commenced April 10, and ending November 18, 1864. no. of pieces artillery. no. of caissons. no. of limbers. no. of forges. no. of battery wagons. rounds of artillery Ammcnition. no. of Army wagons. no. of ambulances. no. of Medical wagons. sets of harness. sets of horse equip
Bv't Maj. J. Henry Sleeper, Commanding 10th Mass. Battery. Head Qrs. Artillery Brigade, 2nd Army Corps, Dec. 7th, 1864. Major,—I herewith transmit to you an appointment as Brevet Major U. S. Vols., conferred upon you by the President upon recommendation of your superior officers. I desire to express my gratification at your reception of so marked a recognition of your gallant and distinguished services. Very Respectfully, Your Obed't Serv't, [Signed] Jno. G. Hazard, Brevet Lieut. Col. Comd'g. Brevet Major J. Henry Sleeper, 10th Mass. Battery. Morning reports. 1864. Aug. 24. Received notice of transfer to general hospital Aug. 12 of privates J. W. Bailey, W. A. Trefry, M. M. Pierce, James Peach, F. A. Munroe. Aug. 25. Capt. Sleeper, privates Devereux, Foster, Ewell, Goodwin, O. P. Brown, Starkweather and Ben. G. Hooper wounded; L. W. Adams, Geo. H. Stetson, Wm. Rawson, Geo. K. Putnam, Chas. A. Mason, and——Thompson wounded and missing; Serg't A. B. Parker, <
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Official reports of actions with Federal gunboats, Ironclads and vessels of the U. S. Navy, during the war between the States, by officers of field Artillery P. A. C. S. (search)
ats retired badly crippled, and from the cries heard on board, a number of the enemy must have been wounded. Being the first engagement for this section and for most of the men, all behaved well under fire. The horses for new ones were remarkably quiet. I have no casualties to report. The distance fired from the first position was about 300 yards. The number of shell (fuse) fired by this section was fifty-eight. I am, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, T. A. Faries, Capt. Comd'g Battery, Mouton's Brigade. notes.—The following particulars of the fight from the Federals were received through the lines after this report was written: The U. S. S. Kinsman had the brunt of the combat, she received fifty-four shot and shell in her hull and upper works; had one man killed and five wounded. The U. S. S. Estrella received three shot; had two men killed and one mortally wounded. The U. S. S. Calhoun was struck by eight shot or shell; received no serious da
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
't Surgeon 11th Ala. Regiment. John B. Raines, Capt. 11th Ala. Regiment. J. B. Hughes, Capt. 11th Ala. Regiment. John H. Prince, Capt. 11th Ala. Regiment. Zach. Abney, Capt. 11th Ala. Regiment. W. B. Young, 1st Lieut. 11th Ala. Regiment. Richard M. Kennedy, 1st Lieut. 11th Ala. Regiment. P. M. Vance, 1st Lieut. 11th Ala. Regiment. J. H. Adams, 2d Lieut. 11th Ala. Regiment. James N. Hays, 2d Lieut. 11th Ala. Regiment. H. Q. Askew, 2d Lieut. 11th Ala. Regiment. Samuel Sellers, Capt. Comd'g 13th Ala. Regiment. B. A. Bowen, Capt. 13th Ala. Regiment. W. H. Crawford, Lieut. 13th Ala. Regiment. J. L. Savage, 1st Lieut. and Adj't 13th Ala. Regiment. J. J. Savage, Lieut. 13th Ala. Regiment. Geo. W. Callaway, 1st Lieut. 13th Ala. Regiment. John O. Terrell, Capt. 14th Ala. Regiment. J. T. Jones, Surgeon 14th Ala. Regiment. J. L. E. Davis, Capt. 14th Ala. Regiment. J. B. Winslett, Capt. 14th Ala. Regiment. T. C. Meadows, Capt. 14th Ala. Regiment. R. L. B. Griggs, 2d L
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.24 (search)
. Contract made by General Roddy May 26, ‘63. Aug. 31, ‘63, Roddy's Brigade Hospital. Nov. 8, ‘63, contract terminated. Piggitt, W. N., Assistant Surgeon. Sept. 30, ‘63, S. S. Wofford's Brigade. Pierce, Dunklin, Assistant Surgeon, appointed by Secretary of War, Feb. 2, ‘64, to rank from Sept. 21, ‘63, ordered to report to E. A. Flewellen for assignment, to date from Sept. ‘62. Nov. 21, ‘63, ordered to report to General Longstreet. Dec. 4, ‘63, ordered to report to General Breckinridge, Comd. Corps. Dec. 31, ‘63, 45th Alabama. Pitts, M. W., Assistant Surgeon. Feb. 6, ‘64, ordered to report to Medical-Director. March 4, ‘64, ordered to report to Lieutenant-General Hood. March 31, ‘64, 34th Alabama. April 30, ‘64, 10th South Carolina. Postell, P. S., Assistant Surgeon, appointed by Secretary of War to rank from July 8, ‘62. Dec. 31, ‘62, Barrett's Battery. May 31, ‘63, passed board at Shelbyville. June 5, ‘63, as Surgeon 34th Mississippi. April
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), History of Crenshaw Battery, (search)
ter fortitude and endurance than this army has exhibited, and I am commissioned by the President to thank you in the name of the Confederate States for the undying fame you have won for their arms. Much as you have done, much more remains to be accomplished. The enemy again threatens us with invasion, and to your tried valor and patriotism the country looks with confidence for deliverance and safety. Your past exploits give assurance that this confidence is not misplaced. R. E. Lee, General Comd'g. After the battle of Sharpsburg our camp was several times changed in the Valley of Virginia, and finally landed down below Berryville, where we rested up, and, with the exception of a small affair at Snicker's Gap, had a quiet time. Saturday, November 22, received orders to take up the line of march for Fredericksburg, where we arrived December 2, and at once began preparations for the conflict of the 13th—as Burnside's army was already strung along the Rappahannock river
dness of heart that hope very free had brought destruction and lastitution upon her home and fireside, and hate they had crossed into her country for the purpose of subverting its institutions, and the arm of government it had chosen, as a free people, to establish for itself. Indeed I fully free with you: May all the distress of this unholy war be visited upon the heads of those who are responsible for it, and may the almighty Ruler of the Universe in His infinite goodness and wisdom, (continue to) prosper the righteousness! A gentleman of this State, Mr. Kinlaw Anntlerov, a private in Colonel Stuart's Cavalry Brigade has in his possession a miniature portrait of Col Cameron and wife, which he intends to return to their friends after the war, for at present no intercourse of he kind is admissible between the two contending parties With much respect. I remain, Your most obed't servant, G T Beauregard, General Comd'g Mrs. S. Z. Evants, No. 553, Capital Hill, Washington, D C.
ands of arms, a large quantity of accoutrements and blankets, and quite 150 hats. The effect of this day's conflict was to satisfy the enemy he could not force a passage across Bull Run in the face of our troops, and led him into the flank movement of the 21st July, and the battle of Manassas, the details of which will be related in another paper. Herewith I have the honor to transmit the reports of the several Brigade Commanders engaged, and of the artillery. Also a map of the field of battle. The rendition of this report, it is proper to say in conclusion, has been unavoidably delayed by the constantly-engrossing administrative duties of the commander of an army corps composed wholly of volunteers — duties vitally essential to its well being and future efficiency, and which I could not set aside or postpone on any account. I have the honor to be, General,Your ob't serv't, G. T. Beauregard, Gen. Comd'g. To Gen. S. Cooper, Adjutant and Inspector General, C. S. A.
. Polk, Maj.Gen. Commanding. The following was Gen. Grant's reply: Headq'rs Dist. Southeast Missouri, Cairo,October 14, 1861. General: Yours of this date is just received. In regard to the exchange proposed, I can of my own accord make none. I recognize no Southern Confederacy myself, but will confer with higher authority for their views. Should I not be sustained, I will find means of communicating with you. Respectfully, your obed'tserv't, U. S. Grant, Brig. Gen.Comd'g. To Maj.Gen. Polk, Columbus, Ky. Affairs in Louisiana. The Mount Lebanon (Bienville parish) Baptist, of the 17th, reports "another dry week, suited to picking cotton." The West Baton Rouge Sugar Planter, of the 19th, says: The weather, for the past week, has been alternately cloudy and clear, warm and cool, so that one scarcely knew what weather to prepare for. All this, however, did not interfere with sugar making. It progresses steadily, the yield usually bein
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