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. 11, 1862.Oct. 9, 1862.Oct. 11, 1862. In command of 1st corps, Army of Northern Virginia, &c., &c. At the Battle of Fredericksburg, in November, 1862, General Longstreet's corps was composed of the divisions of Anderson, Pickett, Ransom. Hood and McLaws, and the artillery battalions of Colonels Alexander and Walton; in October, 1863, commanding corps in the Army of Tennessee, composed of the divisions of McLaws, Preston, Walker and Hood, and the artillery battalions of Alexander, Williams, Leyden and Robertson; Pickett's division belonged to this corps. 2E. Kirby SmithFloridaGen. B. BraggOct. 11, 1862.Oct. 9, 1862.Oct. 11, 1862. Promoted General P. A. C. S. February 19, 1864; commanded Department of East Tennessee and Kentucky, North Georgia and West North Carolina, with infantry divisions of Stevenson, McCown and Heth, and the cavalry brigades of Forrest, Morgan, Scott and Ashby; also in command of Trans-Mississippi Department. 3Leonidas PolkLouisianaGen. B. BraggOct. 11, 1862.Oct
.   GeorgiaLegionInfantryCol. Thos. R. R. Cobb See post; promoted Brigadier-General.  GeorgiaLegionInfantryCol. Wm. Phillips See post. 1stGeorgiaBattalionInfantryLt. Col. Villipigue   2dGeorgiaBattalionInfantryMajor Hardeman   3dGeorgiaBattalionInfantryLt. Col. Stovall   4thGeorgiaBattalionInfantryLt. Col. Stiles   5thGeorgiaBattalionInfantry    6thGeorgiaBattalionInfantry    7thGeorgiaBattalionInfantryLt. Col. Lamar   8thGeorgiaBattalionInfantry    9thGeorgiaBattalionInfantryLt. Col. Leyden   10thGeorgiaBattalionInfantryMajor Rylander   11thGeorgiaBattalionArtilleryLt. Col. A. S. Cutts   12thGeorgiaBattalionArtilleryLt. Col. H. D. Capers   13thGeorgiaBattalionArtilleryMaj. Geo. A. Gordon   14thGeorgiaBattalionArtilleryMaj. J. T. Montgomery   15thGeorgiaBattalionPartisan RangersMaj. J. R. Griffin   16thGeorgiaBattalion     17thGeorgiaBattalion     18thGeorgiaBattalionInfantryMaj. Wm. S. BasingerMay 10, 1863.Known as The Savann
William Hepworth Dixon, White Conquest: Volume 2, Chapter 2: reign of anarchy. (search)
deposition. Ten minutes more sufficed to get these articles read and passed. The Federal troops were handy, under Packard's orders, so that things were done as easily as they were said. Pinch assumed the rank of Acting Governor, took possession of the State House, seized the Great Seal of Louisiana, and proclaimed his advent to the world. Seldom in either history or fiction have grotesqueness and absurdity been carried to such lengths. We sigh over the doings of Bocking, the tailor of Leyden, as a pitiful illustration of human folly. We laugh at the impudence of Sancho, as a pleasant creation of satiric art. But Minster and Barrataria must look to their bays. If Bocking has no rival, and Sancho no superior, Pinchback and Antoine in high places have an air of burlesque not easily surpassed. Warmoth refused to recognise Pinchback, and Pinchback was puzzled how to act even though he had Packard and a guard of honour in his ante-room. A duellist, who shoots his man as coolly a
William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 2, Chapter 7: Franklin County. (search)
private subscription. September 13th, The selectmen were authorized to borrow fifteen hundred dollars to pay bounties. 1863. Under the call of the President, in the summer of this year, for three hundred thousand more volunteers, the quota of Leyden was filled by draft. The number required was seven, and that number was drafted: four of whom paid commutation, and two procured substitutes, and one went to the war. 1864. Several meetings were held during this year, at which money was appropriated to pay bounties, to facilitate recruiting, and give State aid to the families of soldiers. Leyden furnished sixty-nine men for the war, which was a surplus of six over and above all demands. One was a commissioned officer. The total amount appropriated and expended by the town for military purposes, exclusive of State aid, was three thousand four hundred and seventy-one dollars and seventy-five cents ($3,471.75). In addition to this amount, $5,340.00 was raised by private subscripti
rdwick 631 Harvard 633 Harwich 41 Hatfield 346 Hawley 268 Haverhill 198 Heath 269 Hingham 551 Hinsdale 79 Holden 635 Holland 303 Holliston 410 Holyoke 305 Hopkinton 412 Hubbardston 636 Hull 553 Huntington 348 I. Ipswich 202 K. Kingston 554 L. Lakeville 556 Lancaster 638 Lanesborough 80 Lawrence 202 Lee 81 Leicester 639 Leominster 642 Lenox 84 Leverett 271 Lexington 414 Leyden 272 Littleton 419 Lincoln 416 Longmeadow 307 Lowell 420 Ludlow 308 Lunenburg 644 Lynn 207 Lynnfield 212 M. Malden 425 Manchester 213 Mansfield 139 Marblehead 215 Marlborough 427 Marshfield 557 Marion 557 Mattapoisett 561 Medfield 504 Medford 429 Medway 506 Melrose 431 Mendon 646 Methuen 218 Middleborough 563 Middlefield 350 Middleton 220 Milford 648 Millbury 651 Milton 507 M
George Ticknor, Life, letters and journals of George Ticknor (ed. George Hillard), Chapter 3: (search)
ith the same delightful party of friends with whom he had crossed the ocean, and, crossing by Harwich, landed at Helvoetsluys. There, he says, We took the only two machines in the village,—a coach, which seemed to be without springs, and a wagon, which did not even pretend to have any,—to transport us to Rotterdam. Our road, the whole distance, went over a dyke, and some portions of it were on the coast, where the broad ocean leans against the land. From Rotterdam, they went to the Hague, Leyden, Haarlem, Amsterdam, and Utrecht, where he parted from Mr. and Mrs. Perkins, and Mr. and Miss Haven; and with Mr. Everett and young Perkins, To be placed at school in Gottingen. went on his way to Gottingen. Of this parting, he says: It was not, indeed, like the bitterness of leaving home, but it was all else, and, indeed, in the sense of desolation, the same. For more than three months we had lived together as one family, . . . . and the affections which had long existed were ripened
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, I. List of officers from Massachusetts in United States Navy, 1861 to 1865. (search)
Mass.Mass.Mass.May 5, 1864.Actg. 3d Asst. Engr.Chimo; Ticonderoga.South Atlantic.July 19, 1864.Resigned.Actg. 3d Asst. Engr. Baker, George W., Credit, Lawrence.Mass.Mass.Mass.Sept. 23, 1862.Actg. Ensign.Bohio; Vandalia.West Gulf; Recg. Ship.Feb. 15, 1868.Hon. discharged.Actg, Ensign. Baker, Henry, Credit, Andover.Mass.Mass.Mass.Dec. 23, 1863.Actg. Ensign.Iosco.North Atlantic.Nov. 3, 1865.Hon. discharged.Actg. Ensign. Baker, Henry R., Transferred to regular service. Credit, Leyden.Me.Mass.Mass.Aug. 11, 1862.Actg. Ensign.Passaic; San Jacinto; So. Carolina; Memphis.So. Atlantic; East Gulf; South Atlantic; Supply Steamer.--- July 6, 1864.Actg. Master. Baker, John F.,Me.Mass.Mass.Feb. 24, 1864.Actg. Master's Mate.Glasgow.West Gulf.June 6, 1865.Resigned.Mate. Baker, Lathrop, Credit, Greenwich.Mass.Mass.Mass.Apr. 1, 1862.Actg. Master.Powhatan.South Atlantic.Mar. 30, 1864.Resigned.Actg. Master. Baker, Nehemiah M., Jr.,Mass.Mass.Mass.Oct. 14, 1862.Actg. Master's Mate
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, XIV. Massachusetts women in the civil war. (search)
lorence. Foxborough. Framingham. Georgetown. Gerry. Globe Village. Gloucester. Grafton. Great Barrington. Greenfield. Groton. Groton Centre. Groton Junction. Hadley. Halifax. Hanover. Hardwick. Harvard. Harwichport. Haverhill. Hingham. Hinsdale. Holland. Holmes Holl. Hopkinton. Hubbardston. Ipswich. Jamaica Plain. Joppa Village. Kingston. Lancaster. Lancsville. Lawrence. Leominster. Lexington. Leyden. Lincoln. Lincoln Centre. Littleton. Lowell. Lunenburg. Lynn. Malden. Manchester. Mansfield. Marblehead. Marion. Marlborough. Marshfield. Marston's Mills. Mattapan. Mattapoisett. Medfield. Mendon. Middleborough. Middlefield. Middlesex Village. Middleton. Milford. Millbury. Mill River Village. Milton. Milton Hill. Montague. Myricks. Nahant. Nantucket. Natick. Needham. Neponset. New Bedford.
James Russell Soley, Professor U. S. Navy, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 7.1, The blockade and the cruisers (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Appendix B. (search)
ChocuraSold, 1867. HuronSold, May 14, 1869. ItascaSold, Nov. 30, 1865. KanawhaSold, 1866. KatahdinSold, Nov. 30, 1865. KennebecSold, Nov. 30, 1865. KineoSold. MarbleheadSold. OttawaSold, Oct. 25, 1865. OwascoSold, 1865. PembinaSold, 1865. PenobscotSold, 1869. PinolaSold, 1866. SagamoreSold, 1866. SciotaSunk (torpedo), 1865 ; sold, 1866. SenecaSold. TahomaSold, 1867. UnadillaSold, 1869. WinonaSold, 1865. WissahickonSold, 1865. Pinta Class. 9 screw-tugs:2350 Fortune 2350 Leyden2350 Mayflower2360 Nina2350 Palos2350 Pinta2350 Speedwell2350 Standish2350 Triana2350 Pilgrim Class. 2 screw-tugs:2170 Maria Pilgrim *** Octorara Class. 12 side-wh'l stmrs, double-enders7 to 11730 to 950 Cimmerone10860Sold. Conemaugh8955Sold, 1867. Genesee4803Sold, 1867. Mahaska6832Sold. Maratanza6786Sold. Miami7730Sold, 1865. Octorara6829Sold, 1866. Paul Jones6863Sold, 1867. Port Royal8805Sold, 1866. Sebago6852Sold. Sonoma6955Sold, 1867. Tioga6819Sold, 1867. Sas
Elizabeth Cary Agassiz, Louis Agassiz: his life and correspondence, third edition, Chapter 11: 1842-1843: Aet. 35-36. (search)
, so that you may present it at the Cork meeting, which it will be impossible for me to attend. . . . I am infinitely grateful to you and Lord Enniskillen for your willingness to trust your Sheppy fishes to me; I shall thus be prepared in advance for a strict determination of these fossils. Having them for some time before my eyes, I shall become familiar with all the details. When I know them thoroughly, and have compared them with the collections of skeletons in the Museums of Paris, of Leyden, of Berlin, and of Halle, I will then come to England to see what there may be in other collections which I cannot have at my disposal here. The winter of 1843, apart from his duties as professor, was devoted to the completion of the various zoological works on which he was engaged, and to the revision of materials he had brought back from the glacier. His habits with reference to physical exercise were very irregular. He passed at once from the life of the mountaineer to that of the c
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