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th, Green River, Perryville, Chickamauga, Missionary Ridge, Resaca, Gilgal Church, Cassville, Kenesaw Mountain, Decatur, Jonesboro, Franklin, etc. The situation at this time outside of the Pensacola region is described in a letter of October 29th from Governor Milton to President Davis, in which he said that the Third regiment, commanded by Col. W. S. Dilworth, was scattered from Fernandina to the mouth of the St. John's, while the Fourth, composed of eight companies, commanded by Col. Edward Hopkins, was stationed part at St. Vincent's island, part at St. Marks under Captain Dial, and at the lighthouse near there, and part at Cedar Keys. The State troops (500 or 600) at Apalachicola were under command of the governor's aide-de-camp, Col. Richard F. Floyd. On the morning of November 22d began the most imposing military demonstration in the history of Florida, the artillery battle between Fort Pickens assisted by the men-of-war Niagara and Richmond, and Fort McRee and other Con
schools of Foxboro, Wrentham, Malden, and in the old Milk Row School and the Prospect Hill Grammar School, Somerville, Mass., and in Henry Munroe's private school on Walnut Street, this city, which he left to enter, at the age of twelve years, the Hopkins Classical School, situated at that time on the south side of Main Street, now Massachusetts Avenue, a few rods westerly from Dana Street, Cambridge. This school was in existence from 1840 to 1854, and was supported from a fund left by Edward Hopkins, for a grammar school in Cambridge. The teacher during Mr. Elliot's attendance was Edmund B. Whitman. Mr. Elliot was a member of the first entering class of the Somerville High School. The front portion of the present Somerville City Hall was built and dedicated April 28, 1852, as a high school. The school from 1852 to 1867 occupied the upper floor, and afterwards, for a few years, the entire building. It was here during the years 1852 to 1855 that Mr. Elliot studied, first under Pr
thaniel H., 43. Hicks, John, 54. Hicks, Zachariah, 53. Highland Avenue, 24, 60. Hill, Ira, 59. Hill, James, Jr., 47. Historical Papers by Charles D. Elliot, 61. Historic Somerville, 61. Historic Tablets, 61. History of Somerville, 61. Hitchcock, —, 57. Hitchings, Augustus, 10. Holland, Silas, 19. Holland Street, 19. Hollis Street Church, 9. Holmes, J. Albert, 49, 56. Holmes, Oliver Wendell, 2, 9. Home for the Aged, 10. Hopkins Classical School, 56, 70. Hopkins, Edward, 56. Hopkins, James R., 50. Houston, Governor, 46. Houston, Major David C., 65. Howe, H., 32. Hyde, F. J., 32. Hyer, Emily Jane, 62. Hyer, Nathaniel F., 62, 80, 81. Ipswich, Mass., 53. Jacob, Colonel, John, 5. James River, 33. Jewett, Henry J., 46. Jewett, Hon., Jedediah, 46. John Abbot Lodge, 23. Kent, Samuel, 7. Kidder, Mary Williams, 21. Kimball, Harriet, 30. King Phillip, 26. King Philip's War, 53. Kinsley, F. R., 32. Knight, Hersina, 43. La Fourche, 65.
The Daily Dispatch: April 14, 1862., [Electronic resource], The Evaluation of Fernandina--Col. Edward Hopkins's report. (search)
The Evaluation of Fernandina--Col. Edward Hopkins's report. Headquarters, 4th Raot. Pla Vols. Lake City March 30 1862. Sir --Your order to evacuate the Island of Amelia was received on Tuesday, the 28th day of February, 1862. In accordance, with that order I censabed fully with colonel McBlair, commander of the batteries, as to the best method of effecting the important duty specially assigned him. I furnished him with such details of men as were deemed necessary, and in short all things which our position would admit On Saturday, March 1st, I ordered Captain J. Martin, "Marion Artillery," to place his battalion two miles beyond the railroad bridge, on the main land, leaving a strong guard to protect the same, and to return with the rest of his command to the island, which he did, and fendered me important service to the end. I also directed Captain Owens, commanding "Marion Dragoons," to take his horses to the position assigned the artillery, and returned, the nec
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