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John Tregaskis.

Souvenir of the re-union of the blue and the gray, on the battlefield of Gettysburg, July 1, 2, 3 and 4, 1888. How to get there, and what is to be done during the year online

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Online LibraryJohn TregaskisSouvenir of the re-union of the blue and the gray, on the battlefield of Gettysburg, July 1, 2, 3 and 4, 1888. How to get there, and what is to be done during the year → online text (page 10 of 29)
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Captaincy of 5th Infantry October 31, 18G6, he was appointed Consul-Gen-
eral at Havana in 1871 and Consul-General at Paris in 1874.

Tyler, Robert Ogdek, Major-General, born in Greene County, N. Y..
December 22, 1831, graduated at West Point in 1853 ; served on the Pacific
coast in Artillery, appointed Colonel 4th Connecticut Volunteers Heavy
Artillery September, 1861 ; commanded siege batteries before Yorktown, in
battles of Hanover Court House, Gaines' Mill and Malvern Hill, promoted
Brigadier November 29, 18G2, engaged at Battle of Fredericksburg Decem-
ber 13, commanding artillery of Sumner's grand Division; the Artillery Re-
serve of the Army of the Potomac at Chancellorsville, Gettysburg and sub-
sequent operations till January, 1864. He commanded a Division Twenty-
second Army Corps covering Washington, January, 1864, a Division of
Heavy Artillery Second Corps in the Richmond campaign of 1864 from the
Wilderness battles to Cold Harbor, where he was severely wounded and dis-
abled for further duty in the field. He was employed after the war in Quar-
termasters' duties, becoming Deputy Quartermaster-General July, 1866,
He was brevetted for gallantry from Major to Major-General. He died at
Boston, December 1, 1874.

Wadsworth, James S., Major-General. born at Geneseo, K Y., October
30, 1807, educated at Hamilton College and Harvard University, studied
law at Yale and in the office of Daniel Webster, was admitted to the bar
and devoted himself to the management of his large landed estate on the
Genesee River. When railway communication with Washington was inter-
rupted on the outbreak of hostility in 1861 he provisioned two vessels at
New York, and went with them to Annapolis, whci-e he superintended the
delivery of the supplies to the Union troops. At the Battle of Bull Run he
served with conspicuous etficiency and bravery as Volunteer Aide-de-Camp
to General McDowell. He was commissioned a Brigadier-General, com-
manded in front of Washington, and was Military Governor of the Federal
City. He was engaged in the Battle of Fredericksburg. At Gettysburg
his Division was the first to engage the Confederates, July 1, 1863, and
during that day it lost 2,400 out of its 4,000 men. On the second and
third days he rendered conspicuous service, as he also did in the succeding
operations of that Campaign. In Grant's Richmond Campaign of 1864



General Wadsworth eommanfled the 4th Division of the Fifth Corps,
crossing the Rapidan May 5, and joinging in the action of that day with
severe loss. Next morning his command engaged with the Second Corps, and
the enemy were repulsed, but being reinforced at noon they took up the
offensive, and Wadsworth, while heroically endeavoring to prevent his men
from falling back when fiercely pressed by superior force, was struck in
the head by a bullet, and Avithout regaining consciousness he died on Sun-
day, May 8, 1864.

Warken, Gouverneur Kemble, Major-General, born at Cold Spring,
N. Y., January 8, 1830, graduated at West Point in 1850, and assigned to
Topographical Engineers. As Lieutenant-Colonel of the 5th New York
Volunteer Zouaves he was engaged at Big Bethel, June 10, 1861, and be-
came Colonel in August. In the Virginia Peninsula Campaign of 1862 he
commanded a Brigade in Sykes' Division of Porter's Corps, was wounded at
Gaines' Mill and brevetted Lieutenant- Colonel. His command was hotly
engaged at Manassas, August 30, and at Antietam. He became a Brigadier
September 26, 1862, and led a Brigade of the Fifth Corps in the Battle of
Fredericksburg. In the Battle of Gettysburg as Chief Engineer of the
Army of the Potomac he won the brevet of Colonel United States Army, for
gallant and meritorious services, was made Major-General of Volunteers to
date from Chancellorsville, and given on August 12 temporary command of
the Second Corps, which at Briscoe Station, October 14, gained a brilliant
success, for which he was brevetted Brigadier-General, United States Army.
In 1864 he was given by the President command of the combined First and
Fifth Corps, which he held till April, 1865, when he was placed in com-
mand of Petersburg. He received the brevet of Major-General, United
States Army, for merit and gallantry during the war, after which he was en-
gaged in the Engineer Corps on various harbor and fortification works, and
resigned as Lieutenant-Colonel of Engineers March 4, 1879.

Webb, Alexai^der S., Brigadier-General, born in New York City, Feb-
ruary 15, 1835, graduated at West Point in 1855, served in the Artillery on
frontier duty ; was Instructor in Mathematics at West Point, 1857-61. He
served in the defence of Fort Pickens and in the first Battle of Bull Run ;
was made Major of Artillery serving in defence of Washington, and was
with the Army of the Potomac in the Virginia Peninsula Campaign, April
to August, 1862 ; was Chief of Staff, Fifth Corps, till November, when he
was assigned to duty at Washington as Inspector of Artillery at Camp
Barry. He was made Brigadier- General June 23, 1863, and assigned to the
Second Corps. At Gettysburg General Webb's Brigade met the assault of
the third day, where he displayed conspicuous bravery, was wounded and
brevetted. He won another brevet for gallantry at Briscoe Station October
11, 1863. In the Richmond Campaign of 1864 he led a Brigade in the



battles of the Wilderness and Spottsylvania, in which latter action. May 12,
he was severely wounded. He served as Chief of Staff to General Meade,
commanding the Army of the Potomac from January, 1865, till the surren-
der at Appomattox. He was appointed Lieutenant-Colonel 44th Infantry
in 1866, and served at West Point until 1868. In 1871 he accepted the
Presidency of the College of the City of New York. His highest brevet
was that of Major-General, United States Army, for gallant and meritori-
ous services during the Eebellion.

Weed, Stephen H., Brigadier-General, born in New York in 1834,
graduated at West Point in 1854 ; served in artillery on frontier duty ; ap-
pointed Captain 5th Artillery in 1861 on recruiting service ; joined the
Army of the Potomac and commanded his battery in the Peninsula Cam-
paign of 1862 ; displayed great bravery and ability at Manassas, Antietam
and Chancellorsville. After this latter action he was placed in command of
the Artillery Brigade of the Fifth Corps, and in the terrible struggle for the
possession of Little Pound Top, July 2, 1863, he was instantly killed at the
head of his command.

Wheaton, Frank, Major-General, born in Providence, E. L, May 8,
1833, educated as Civil Engineer at Brown L^niversity ; employed in the
Mexican Boundary Survey 1850-55 ; appointed First Lieutenant 1st Cav-
alry, May 3, 1855 ; served on the frontier ; appointed Lieutenant-Colonel
2d Ehode Island Volunteers, was engaged in the Battle of Bull Eun, July
21, 1861, succeeding to the command on the fall of Colonel Slocum ; led
the regiment through the Peninsula Campaign at the second Battle of Bull
Eun, Chantilly, Antietam and Fredericksburg, and became Brigadier No-
vember 29, 1862. He commanded a Brigade Sixth Corps in the storming
of Marye's Heights and Battle of Salem Heights, May 3-4, 1863 ; was in
command of a Division at Gettysburg and of a Brigade in the Sixth Corps
from the Wilderness Battle to the front of Petersburg ; participated in the
Shenandoah Campaign, and commanded a Division from September 20 to
the close of the war. He won brevetc from Lieutenant-Colonel to Major-
General ; was appointed Lieutenant-Colonel 39th Infantry and became
Colonel 2d Infantry December 15, 1874.

Williams, Alpheus S., Major-General, was born at Saybrook, Ct.,
on September 20, 1810, graduated at Yale College in 1831, spent three
years in European travel, after which he settled as a lawyer in Detroit,
Mich., and secured an extensive practice. He was successively chosen Pro-
bate Judge, Alderman and Eecorder, and subsequently became editor and
proprietor of the Detroit Daily Advertiser. He served in the Mexican War
as Lieutenant in a Michigan regiment, and on his return was appointed
Postmaster of Detroit. In 1861 he went to the front as Brigadier-General
of Volunteers. At the battles of South Mountainj Antietam and Gettys-



burg General Williams commanded the Twelfth Corps, and the Twentieth
Corps during Sherman's "March to the Sea." He was known to his men
by the affectionate title of " Pop " Williams. He received the brevet of
Major-General. In 1866 President Johnson named him a Commissioner to
Adjust the Military Claims of Missouri, and subsequent to that Minister
Eesident at tlie Eepublic of Salvador. He was elected to the Forty-fourth
Congress, and re-elected to the Forty-fifth, serving on the Committee on
Military Affairs and as Chairman of the Committee on the District of
Columbia. He died from apoplexy at Washington, December 21, 1878.

Wright, Horatio Gates, Major-General, born at Clinton, Ct., March,
1820, graduated at West Point in 1841, assigned to Engineer duty, was an
instructor in the Military Academy two years, engaged on defensive con-
struction aiM harbor improvements and at Washington till the opening of
the war. He was Chief Engineer of Heintzelman's Division in the first
Battle of Bull Run ; was made Briga iier-General September 14, 1861. In
February, 1861, with a Brigade of Volunteers, he occupied the chief points
in Florida, recapturing Fort Marion and Fort Clinch. He was promoted
Major-General in July and commanded the Department of the Ohio. In
May, 1863, he was assigned to command a Division of the Sixth Corps and
engaged at Gettysburg on the second and tliird days of the battle and in the
subsequent pursuit of Lee. In the spirited assault on Rappahannock Sta-
tion he commanded the Corps and won a brevet. He led his Division in
the severe fighting in May, 1864, in the Wilderness and at Spottsylvania, in
which latter battle he succeeded to the command of the Torps after the
death of Sedgwick, and he retained its command till its last battle and vic-
tory at Sailors' Creek, April 6, 1865. At Cedar Creek, October 19, 1864,
he was in command of the Army of the Shenandoah, where after the sur-
prise of the Eighth Corps he had reformed the line in a favorable position,
when upon the arrival of Sheridan he resumed command of the Sixth Corps.
His dispositions were approved and continued by Sheridan, and at the close
of the day Early was hopelessly defeated and his army a wreck. At Peters-
burg his Corps was the first to pierce the Confederate lines and end the
siege. He continued in the service after the war, and became Brigadier-
General and Chief of Engineers, June 30, 1879.

ZooK, Samuel K., Brigadier-General, born in Pennsylvania in 1823, be-
came a practical telegrapher, and made important discoveries in the science
of electricity ; settled in New York City in 1848 ; went as a Lieutenant in
the 6th New York Militia to Maryland in April, 1861 ; was Military Gov-
ernor of Annapolis ; raised and commanded the 57th New York Volunteers ;
commanded a Brigade on the Peninsula ; was appointed Brigadier-General
November 29, 1862 ; distinguished himself at Chancellorsville, and was
killed during the first day's battle at Gettysburg.




MAJOR-GENERAL DANIEL BUTTERFIELD.
MAJOR-GENERAL RUFUS INGALLS. MAJOR-GENERAL HENRY J. HUNT,



Ward, J. H. Hobart, Brigadier-General, born in the City of Kew York,
June 17, 1823. At the age of eighteen he joined the 7th U. S. Infantry ;
after passing through the several grades was appointed Sergeant-Ma j or in
1845. In the Mexican War participated in the Siege of Fort Brown,
Monterey, Vera Cruz, Cerro Gordo and Huamantla. At the conclusion
was appointed Assistant Commissary- General of New York, served five
years, and promoted to be Commissary-General ; retired by expiration of
service. In the Civil War he recruited the 38th New York Volunteers, and
was its first Colonel. Was engaged with his regiment at the first Bull Run,
at all the battles of the Peninsula, including Yorktown, Williamsburg, Fair
Oaks, Seven Pines, Glendale and Malvern Hill to James River, subsequently
at second Bull Run, Groveton and Chantilly. October, 1862, promoted to
be Brigadier-General. Commanded Second Brigade, First Division, Third
Corps, at Fredericksburg, Chancellorsville, Auburn Mills and Gettysburg.
Commanded First Division, Third Corps, on third day at Gettysburg^
Kelly's Ford and Wapping Heights. Commanded Brigade at Mine Run,
Locust Grove, Wilderness, up to and including Spottsylvania. Mustered
out of service July 21, 1864. Wounded at Monterey, Mex., Gettysburg
and Spottsylvania. For courage and capacity General Ward is frequently
mentioned in the official reports of McClellan, Heintzleman, Kearny,
Hooker, Sickles, Stoneman and French. He is now Clerk of the Superior
Court in New York City,







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IX.



ORGANIZATION OF THE ARMY OF THE POTOMAC, WITH COMMAND-
ING OFFICERS, DURING THE BATTLE OF GETTYSBURG.



Major-General George Gordon Meade Commanding the Army.

Staff — Major-General Daniel Butterfield, Chief of Staff ; Brigadier-
General M. R. Patrick, Provost-Marshal-General ; Brigadier-General Seth
Williams, Adjutant-General ; Brigadier-General Edward Scliriver, Inspec-
tor-General ; Brigadier-General Rufus Ingalls, Quartermaster-General ;
Colonel Henry F. Clarke, Chief Commissary of Subsistence ; ]\Iajor Jona-
than Letterman, Surgeon-in-Chief of Medical Department ; Brigadier-Gen-
eral G. K. Warren, Chief Engineer ; Major D. W. Flagler, Chief Ordnance
Officer ; Major-General Alfred Pleasanton, Chief of Cavalry ; Brigadier-
General Henry J. Hunt, Chief of Artillery ; Captain L. B. Norton, Chief
Signal Officer.

SUBORDINATE SECTIONS.

Left Wing — The advance on July 1. Major-General John F. Reynolds
(killed) ; Major-General 0. 0. Howard ; Major-General W. S. Hancock.

Left Centre — July 2 and 3. Major-General W. S. Hancock (wounded
on 3d).

Right Wing — July 2 and 3. Major-General Henry W. Slocum.

Detachments at Headquarters. — Command of the Frovost Marshal.
93d New York (not engaged). Colonel John S. Crocker ; 8th United States
(not engaged). Captain Edwin W. H. Read ; 2d Pennsylvania Cavalry,
Colonel R. Butler Price ; E, 6th Pennsylvania Cavalry, Captain Emlen N.
Carpenter ; I, 6th Pennsylvania Cavalry, Captain James Starr ; Detach-
ment Regular Cavalry.

Engineer Brigade — Brigadier-General H. W. Benham. The 15th and
50th New York were ordered to Washington from Bear Dam Creek on July



1 aTid reached there on July 3. 15th New York (not engaged), Major
Walter L. Cassin ; 50th NeAV York (not engaged). Colonel W. H. Pettes ;
Battalion United States (not engaged). Captain George H. Mendell.

Guards and Or^er^j'es^Independent Company Oneida Cavalry, Captain

D. r. Mann.

FIRST ARMY CORPS.

Major John F. Reynolds commanded left wing until killed July 1, leav-
ing the Corps in command of Major-General Abner Doubleday on July 1 ,
who in turn was succeeded by Major-General John Newton on the 2d and
3d. Headquarter Guard, L, 1st Maine Cavalry, Captain Constantino Tayler.

First Division — Brigadier James S. Wadsworth commanding.

First Brigade — Brigadier-General Solomon Meredith (wounded), Colonel
Henry A. Morrow (wounded). Colonel W. "W. Robinson. 19th Indiana,
Colonel Samuel Williams ; 24th Michigan, Colonel Henry A. Morrow
(wounded), Lieutenant-Colonel Mark Flanigan (wounded). Major Edwin
B. Wright (wounded). Captain Albert M. Edwards ; 2d Wisconsin, Colonel
Lucius Fairchild (wounded), Lieutenant-Colonel George H. Stevens
(wounded), Major John Mansfield (wounded). Captain George H. Otis;
6th Wisconsin, Lieutenant-Colonel R. R. Dawes ; 7th Wisconsin, Colonel
W. W. Robinson, Major Mark Finnicum.

Second Brigade — Brigadier Ljsander Cutter. 7th Indiana, Major Ira
Grover ; 76th New York, Major Andrew J. Glover (killed). Captain John

E. Cook ; 95th New York, Colonel George H. Biddle (wounded). Major
Edward Pye ; 147th New York, Lieutenant-Colonel F. C. Miller (wounded).
Major George Harney ; 14th New York State Militia, 84th New York Vol-
unteers, Colonel E. B. Fowler ; 56th Pennsylvania (9 companies). Colonel
I. W. Hoffman.

Second Division — Brigadier-General John C. Robinson.

First Brigade — Brigadier-General R. Paul (wounded). Colonel S. H.
Leonard (wounded), Colonel Adrian R. Root (wounded). Colonel Richard
Coulter (wounded). Colonel Richard Lyle, Colonel Richard Coulter. 16th
Maine, Colonel Charles W. Tilden (captured), Lieutenant-Colonel N. E.
Welch, Major Arch. D. Leavitt ; 13th Massachusetts, Colonel S. H. Leon-
ard (wounded), Lieutenant-Colonel N. Walter Balchelder ; 94th New York,
Colonel A. R. Root (wounded). Major S. H. Moffitt ; 104th New York,
Colonel Gilbert G. Prey; 107th Pennsylvania, Colonel T. F. McCoy
(wounded), Lieutenant-Colonel James McThompson (wounded), Captain E.
D. Roath ilth Pennsylvania (transferred to this Brigade from the second
during the first day's fighting). Colonel Richard S. Coulter, Captain J. J.
Bierer, Captain Benjamin F. Haines, Captain John B. Overmyer.

Second Brigade — Brigadier-General Henry Baxter. 12th Massachusetts,
Colonel James L, Bates, Lieutenant-Colonel David AUen, Jr. ; 9th New



York Militia (83d New York Voluneers), Lieutenant-Colonel Joseph R,
Moesch ; 97th New York, Colonel Charles Wheelock. Major Charles Nor-
thrup ; 11th Pennsylvania (transferred to the Frst Brigade during the first
day's fighting), Colonel Richard Coulter, Captain Benjamin F. Haines, Cap-
tain John B. Overmyer ; 88tli Pennsylvania, Major Benezet F. Faust, Cap-
tain E. Y. Patterson, Captain Henry Whiteside ; 90th Pennsylvania,
Colonel Peter Lyle, Major Alfred J. Sellers, Colonel Peter Lyle.

Third Division— Major-General Abner Doubleday, who took command
of the Corps during July 1 on the death of General Reynolds, resuming his
pesition on the 2d and 3d, Brigadier-General Thomas A. Rowley com-
manded the Division during part of the first day's fighting.

First Brigade — Brigadier-General Thomas A. Rowley, July 2 and 3 ;
Colonel Chapman Biddle, during part of July 1. 20th New York State
Militia, Colonel Theodore B. Gates ; 121st Pennsylvania, Colonel Chapman
Biddle, Major Alexander Biddle ; 142d Pennsylvania, Colonel Robert P.
Cummings (killed), Lieutenant-Colonel A. B. McCalmont ; 151st Pennsyl-
vania, Lieutenant-Colonel George F. McFarland (lost a leg), Captain Wal-
ter L. Owens, Colonel Harrison Allen.

Second Brigade — Colonel Rey Stone (wounded). Colonel Langhorne Wes-
ter (wounded), Colonel Edmund L. Dana. 143d Pennsylvania, Colonel
Edmund L. Dana, Major John D. Musser ; 149th Pennsylvania, Lieuten-
ant-Colonel Walton Dwight (wounded), Captain A. J. Sofield (killed). Cap-
tain John Irvin, Captain James Glenn ; 150th Pennsylvania, Colonel
Langhorne Wister (wounded), Lieutenant-Colonel H. S. Hinedekoper
(wounded). Major Thomas Chamberlain (wounded), Captain C. C. Widdis
(wounded). Captain George W. Jones.

Third ^r?'V/ar/c— I'.rigadier-General Stannard (wounded), Colonel Francis
C. Randall. 12th Vermont, (not engaged), Colonel Asa P. Blunt ; 13th
Vermont, Colonel Francis V. Randall ; Major Joseph J. Boynton ; Lieuten-
ant-Colonel Wm. D. Munson ; 14th Vermont, Colonel William T. Nichols ;
15th Vermont (not engaged). Colonel Redfield Proctor ; 16th Vermont,
Colonel Wheelock G. Veazey.

Artillery Brigade — Colonel Charles S. Wainwright. 2d Maine, Captain
James A. Hall ; 5th Maine, Captain G. T. Stevens, Lieutenant Edward N.
Whittier ; L, 1st New York, with E, 1st New York Heavy Artillery at-
tached, Captain Gilbert H. Reynolds, Lieutenant George Breck ; B, 1st
Pennsylvania, Captain J. H. Cooper ; B^ 4th United States, Lieutenant
James Stewart. Tidball's Battery, 2d United States, under Lieutenant
John H. Calef also fought with the First CorjDS ; at times during the action^
Lieutenant James Davis commanded detached section of Stewart's Battery^
as did Lieutenants Benjamin W. Wilber and George Breck of Reynold*^
Battery.



SECOND ARMY CORPS.

Major-General Winfield S. Hancock took command of all the troops on
the field immediately on his arrival, July 1, relieving Major-General 0. 0.
Howard. Major-General John Gibbon of the Second Division assumed
command of the Corps until the return of General Hancock. During the
battle of the second day when General Hancock assumed command of the
left centre General Gibbon again took command of the corps ; when he was
wounded Brigadier-General John C. Caludwell succeeded him.

Headquarters Guard — D & K, 6th New York Cavalry, Captain Riley
Johnson.

First Division— Brigadier-General John C. Cauldwell, Colonel John E.
Brooke (wounded).

First Brigade— Colonel Edward E. Cross (killed), Colonel H. B. McKeen.
5th New Hampshire, Colonel E. E. Cross, Lieutenant-Colonel C. E. Hap-
good ; 61st New York, Lieutenant-Colonel Oscar K. Broady ; 81st Pennsyl-
vania, Colonel H. Boyd McKeen, Lieutenant-Colonel Amos Stroh ; 148th
Pennsylvania, Lieutenant-Colonel Robert McFarland.

Second Brigade — Colonel Patrick Kelly. 28th Massachusetts, Colonel
Richard Byrnes ; 63d New York, Lieutenant-Colonel R. C. Bently (wound-
ed), Captain Thomas Touliy ; 69th New York, Captain Richard Moroney
(wounded). Lieutenant James J. Smith ; 88th New York, Colonel Patrick
Kelly, Captain Dennis F. Burke ; 116th Pennsylvania, Major St. Clair A.
Mulholland.

Third Brigade — Brigadier-General S. K. Zook (killed), Lieutenant-
Colonel John Frazer. 53d New York, Lieutenant-Colonel Charles G.
Freudenberg (wounded). Captain William Scherrer ; 57th New York; Lieu-
tenant-Colonel Alfred B. Chapman ; 66th New York, Colonel Orlando W.
Morris (wounded), Lieutenant-Colonel John S. Hammell (wounded). Major
Peter Nelson ; 140th Pennsylvania, Colonel Richard P. Roberts (killed),
Lieutenant-Colonel John Frazer.

Fourth Brigade — Colonel John R. Brooke (wounded). 27th Connecticut,
Lieutenant-Colonel Henry C. Merwin (killed), Major James H. Coburn ;
2d Delaware, Colonel William P. Bailey ; 64th New York, Colonel Daniel
G. Bingham ; Major Leonard W. Bradley ; 53d Pennsylvania, Colonel J. R.
Brooke, Lieutenant-Colonel Richard McMichael ; 145th Pennsylvania,
Colonel Hiram L. Brown (vvouuded). Captain John W. Reynolds (wounded),
Captain Moses W. Oliver.

Second Division — Brigadier-General John Gibbon (wounded while com-
manding the Corps), Brigadier-General William Harrow.

First Brigade — Brigadier-General William Harrow, Colonel Francis E.
Heath. 19th Maine, Colonel F. E, Heath, Lieutenant-Colonel Henry W.



Cunningham ; i5th Massachusetts, Colonel George H. Ward (killed), Lieu-
tenant-Colonel George C. Joslin ; 1st Minnesota, Colonel William Colvill
(killed), Captain N. S. Messick (killed). Captain Wilson B. Farrell, Cap-
tain Louis Muller, Captain Joseph Perram, Captain Henry C . Cortes ; 82d
New York, Colonel Henry W. Huston (killed). Captain John Darrow.

Second Brigade — Brigadier-General Alexander J. Webb (wounded). 69th
Pennsylvania, Colonel Dennis 0. Kane (killed), Lieutenant-Colonel M,
Tschudy (killed), Major James Duffy (wounded), Captain William Davis ;
71st Pennsylvania, Lieutenant-Colonel Richard Penn Smith ; 72d Pennsyl-
vania, Colonel De Witt C. Baxter, Lieutenant-Colonel Theodore Hesser ;
106th Pennsylvania, Lieutenant-Colonel William L. Curry.

Third Brigade — Colonel Xorman J. Hall. 19th Massachusetts, Colonel
Arthur F. Devereux ; 20th Massachusetts, Colonel Paul J. Revere (killed),
Lieutenant-Colonel George X. Macy, Captain H. L. Abbott (wounded); 7th
Michigan, Colonel N. J. Hall, Lieutenant- Colonel Amos E. Steele (killed).
Major S. W. ('urtis ; 42d Xew York, Colonel James E. Mallon ; 59th Xew



Online LibraryJohn TregaskisSouvenir of the re-union of the blue and the gray, on the battlefield of Gettysburg, July 1, 2, 3 and 4, 1888. How to get there, and what is to be done during the year → online text (page 10 of 29)