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 5 of 29)
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bourn of General John F. Reynold's Post, No. 71, G. A. R. ; Reception of Monument by Bat-
tlefield Memorial Association; Survivors of Regiment and Monument photographed, by Com-
rade Marcellus Rhoades of the 68th Regiment; July 3 — Assemble at Headquarters at 9 a. m. ;
Grand Picnic over the Battlefield, visiting important and historic points of interest. Even-
ing—Grand Re-Union of 6Sth Regiment at 9 p. m. The following are the officers of the Vet-
erans' Association of the Regiment : President, Major Michael Fulmer, Philadelphia • First
Vice-President, William H. Jones, Pottstown, Mongomery County, Pa. ; Second Vice-Presi-
dent, Christian Ottinger, Philadelphia; Secretary and Treasurer, Alfred Craighead Philadel-
phia. Monument Committee : Chairman, George C. Jackson ; Secretarj', Alfred Craighead-
George H. Sowers, James McLarnon and Charles F. Runner.

98th Pennsylvania Infantry, at 6 p. m. on July 2, will hold the dedicatory exercises at
thf ir Monument, l^omrade J. Fred Loeble of Co. E, delivering the Oration. The officers of
the Association are : J. Fred Loeble, President; A. B. Boemish, Secretary. Monument Com-
mittee : Jacob A. Schmid, John F. Ballier, John M. Schniffe and G. W. Kishner.

145th New York Infantry will dedicate their Monument ou Monday, July 2. General
George H. Sharpe will be the chief Orator of the occasion, and addresses will be made by a
Confederate officer and Joseph Hayes. The following survivors of the regiment wiU go to
Gettysburg to participate in the exercises : Philip S. Clark, Frank Hubbs, John Malla}^ Wil-
liam H. Bennett, George W. Kierstead, James Conway, Brooklyn ; Martin Long, Henry Sea-
belt, H. C. Daniell, William E. Rabell, William Haines, New York City ; Philip De Waters
William De Waters, David Newberry, Henry StillweU, Stephen Stillwell, John W.'
Gibbs, Staten Island; Philip Darby, Highlands, N. J.; James Firtli, West Bergen N. J.
John Norton. St. Johnland, Long Island ; and Thomas B. Birtchell, Mineola, Long
Island. About twenty relatives of deceased members of the regiment, and several persons
from Tottenville and Pleasant Plains, Staten Island and Brooklyn will accompany them.

110th Pennsylvania Infantry will, on July 2, listen to an Oration by Captain J. C. M.
Hamilton of Company C of the Regiment, dedicating their Memorial Stone, and will then
place it in the hands of the Battlefield Memorial Association. The regiment was recruited
in Blair, Huntingdon, Bedford, Centre, Clearfield Counties and in Philadelphia, was mus-
tered into service in 1861, and was in the most important battles fought by the Army of the

83d New York Infantry {9th New York State Militia.) This was one of the first of the
gallant bands who volunteered " for the war" when called out in April, 1801, and did not re.
turn after their militia service was over. The regiment participated in aU the important
battles of the Army of the Potomac, under Generals McDowell, McClellan, Pope, Burnside
Hooker, Meade and Grant. The 9th Regiment, National Guard, its success':r in the militia
will accompany the Veteran Association of the 83d to Gettysburg, as escort to the Society of
the Army of the Potomac, and as tbe representative organization of the Empire State. The
Monument will bo dedicated on Sunday, July 1, at i p. m. About one hundred survivors of
the regiment, one hundred guests, and five hundred of the 9th N. G. S. N. Y., with band
will constitute the party which will leave this city on the morning of that day to attend the

eremonies. The following is the order of exercises. Prayer, by the Rev. Alfred C. Roe
Chaplain of the Veteran 9th Regiment, N. G. S. N. Y., and formerly of the 8nd N. Y.'
Volunteers in the field; Unveiling of the Monument; Music, by theUth Regiment, N. G. S. N-
Y. Band; Reception of Monument by the Veteran Association from Chairman of Monument
Committee; Delivery of Monument to the New York State Commission, and acceptance by
the Gettysburg Memorial Association; Poem, by Rowland B. Mahany; Music, by the Band;
Oration, by Hon. Orlando B. Potter; Music; Benediction. The roster of battles in which the
9th Regiment was engaged is: Harper's Ferry, Cedar Mountain, Rappahannock, Thor
oughfare Gap, second Bull Run, Spottsylvania, Chantilly, South Mountain, Antietam, Fi'cd-
ricksburg, Fitzhugh Crossing, North Anna River, Chancellorsville, Gettysburg, Mine Run,
Wilderness, Laurell Hill and Cold Harbor. The loss of the regiment during the war in
killed, wounded and died of wounds, was 684. It is expected that Governor D. B. Hill, his
Military Staff, and many State officials, will accompany the 9th Regiment, and that his
Excellency, the Governor, will deliver an address during the services.

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40th New York Infantry was orgauized in New York City, June, isijl. Its battle re-
cord is: Yorktown, WiUiamsburgh, Fair Oaks, Glendale, Malvern Hill, Bull Run (1802),
Chantilly, Frederick.sburg, Chancellorsville, Gettysburg, Mine Run, Wilderness, Po River,
Spottsylvania, North Anna, Tolopotomy, Cold Harbor, Petersburg, Strawberry Plains, Deep
Bottom, Boydton Road. It will dedicate its Monument July 2.

119th New York Infantry will dedicate its monument on July 1. The command was
raised in New York City, mustered in September, 1802, and fought at Chancellorsville, Get-
tysburg, Wauhatchie, Mission Ridge, Knoxville, Resaca, Dallas, Pine Hill, Gulp's Farm,
Kenesaw, Pine Tree Creek and Atlanta. General John T. Lockman of 88 Nassau street. New
York, has provided at his own expense a palace car for the survivors of this command, in
which they will live and enjoy themselves on the side track at Gettysburg.

41st New York Infantry will unveil their Momunent on the afternoon of July 2. The
command was recruited in New York City, and participated in the battles of Cross Keys,
Rappahannock Station, Cedar Mountain, Freeman's Ford, Warrenton, Waterloo Bridge, Bull
Run and Gettysburg.

105th Pennsylvania Infantry, the only veteran association that has a female secretary,
will assemble on Monday, July 2, 1888, at the Sherfy House, at 3 p. m. , and march to the site
of the Monument, where the following will be the order of exercises : Prayer, Chaplain D. G.
Steadman; Music, Brookville Male Quartet; Presentation of Monument, Committee ; Music,
Brookville Male Quartet; Oration, Rev. H. T. McClelland ; Music, Brookville Male Quartet ;
Short Addresses by Colonel L. G. Duff, Colonel James Miller, Colonel O. C. Redic, Captain
A. C. Thompson, Captain G. A. Craig and others ; Music ; Benediction, Rev. W. J. Wilson.
J. M. Shaaf , President 105th Regiment Association ; Kate M. Scott, Secretary.

13th New York Independent Battery, organized in the City of New York in October,
18G1, was engaged at Cross Keys, Waterloo, Bull Run (1862), Chancellorsville, Gettysburg,
Mission Ridge, Chattanooga, Atlanta and Cedar Creek. The Battery Veteran Association
will dedicate their Monument on July 3 ; a brief history of the command during its four
years service will be told, and then the structure will be formally consigned to the Battle-
field Memorial Association. The arrangements are .in the hands of the following committee,
who may be the only survivors of the 13th Battery on the field during that day : John P.
McGurrin, President; Edward Baldwin, Secretary ; James Eskdale, William Boe, John
White, Christian Klein, Diedrich Funk.

45th New York Infantry, mustered into the United States service in New York City dur-
ing October, 1861, took pare in the actions at Cross Keys, Waterloo Bridge, Sulphur Springs,
second Bull Run and Gettj'sburg. Its Monument will be dedicated July 1.

G2d Pennsylvania Infantry organized in Harrisburg in 1861, was raised in Alleghany,
Classon, Jeffer.son and Blair Counties, and will dedicate its Monument on July 2, the follow-
ing being the programme : Regimental Society called to order by Captain William Kennedy,
President; Prayer, Chaplain; Dirge, Band; Reading the Record, by B. Coll, Secretary; Ad-
dress, Lieutenant William J. Patterson ; "Star Spangled Banner," Band: Oration, General
J. B. Sweitzer ; Music, Band; Benediction. The following i? the Committee of Arrange-
ments : General J. B. Sweitzer, Captain William Kennedy, Captain Dietrich Gruntz, Lieu-
tenant W. J. Patterson, Sergeant B. Cole.

52d New York Infantry will dedicate their monument on July 2. It was raised in
New York City, and its nattle record is: Peach Orchard, Savage Station, White Oak Swamp,
Malvern HUl, Antietani, Fredericksburg, Chancellorsville, Gettysburg, Brick Station, Mine
Run, Wilderness, Po River, Spottsylvania, North Anna, Tolopotomy, Cold Harbor, Peters-
burg, Strawberry Plains, Deep Bottom and Reams.

68th New York Infantry was mustered into service in New York City during August,
1861, and its battle record includes: Cross Keys. White Sulphur Springs, Waterloo Bridge,
Freeman's Ford, Groveton, Bull Run (1862), and Gettysburg. The survivors of this com-
mand will dedicate their Monument on July 1.

IRISH BRIGADE. —This command was composed of the G3d. 69th and 88th New York Infan-
try. Recruited in New York City in the fall of ISCil, it constituted General Francis Thomas
Meagher's Brigade, which won a record second to none in the Array of the Potomac. The
losses of the regiments had so heavily reduced them that towards the close of the great strug
■ gle they were consolidated and now they will dedicate one handsome Monument to commem-
orate the dead of the three organizations. The battle record of the Brigade is : Yorktown,
Fair Oaks, Gaine's Mill, Savage Station, Peach Orchard White Oak Swamp, Malvern Hill,
Antietam, Fredericksburg, Chancellorsville, Gettysburg, Brandy Station, Mine Run, Wil-
derness, Po River, Spottsylvania, North Anna, Tolopotomy, Cold Harbor, Petersburg,
Strawberry Plains, Deep Bottom and Reams. The Monument will be unveiled on Jnly 2^



the services including a solemn requiem mass in an improvised chapel, Rev. Fathers Quillette
and Corby, Chaplains in the Brigade conducting the religious exercises. The Orator of the
occasion has not been selected, but General Robert Nugent and Denis F. Burke will be among
the speakers. Mrs. Rice-Knox and her sisters will sing during the exercises.


5th New York Infj^ntry (Duryee's Zouaves), will dedicate a bronze Statue to Major-Gen-
eral Gouverneur K. Warren, their old commander, on the Little Round Top, near the spot oc-
cupied by the Signal Corps during the battle. The party, which will be very numerous, will
leave New York on the morning of August 8 next, and in the afternoon the monument will
be dedicated. The Rev. C. F. Hull of New Jersey, formerly a private in Company A of the
Zouaves has been selected as the Orator for the occasion.

94th Nkw York Infantry, the last regiment of the Army of the Potomac that was mus-
tered out of service, was mustered in at Sackett's Harbor, March 1863. Its battle record is :
Cedar Mountain, Bull Run (18(52), Chantilly, Chancellorsville, South Mountain, Antietam,
Gainesville, Fredericksburg, Gettysburg, Mine Run, Tolopotomy, Bethesda Church, Peters-
burg and Weldon Road. The survivors of the regiment will visit Gettysburg on August 8,
and dedicate their Monument.

88th Pennsylvania Infantry will dedicate their monument on August 0, the 27th anni-
versary of the acceptance of the regiment by the War Department in 18G1. The stone wiU
mark the spot from which the 88th charged on Iverson's Brigade on July 1, lS()o, and cap-
tured almost all of the 23d North Carolina. The Committee on Monument are : General
Louis Wagner, General G. W. Gile, General R. B. Beath, Captain S. G. Boone and J. D.

4th New York Cavalry was raised in New York City, and was mustered in August 29,
1861. The regiment was never absent a day from the scene of active operations. At the
second Battle of Bull Run, co-operating with the 1st Michigan, it madetheoiily cavalry charge
of the battle. It was engaged in every battle and skirmish in which the Cavalry Corps of the
Army took part. The regiment participated in the following battles and skirmishes : Anan-
dale, Rappahannock Station, Franklin, Strousburg, Harrisonburg, Cross Keys, Port Republic,
Slaughter Mountain, Rapidan River, White Sulphur Springs, Manassas (Bull Run), Berry-
ville, Kelly's ji'ord, Chancellorsville, Beverly Ford, Aldie, Middleburg, Upperville, Gettys-
burg, Brandy Station, Morton's Ford, Bealton Station, Oak Hill (Brents ville), Robertson's
Tavern, Mine Run, Barnett's Ford, Piney Grove Church, Trevillian's Station, Deep Bottom,
White Post, Cedarville, Kearneysville, Shepherdstown and Sraithfield. On September 16,
1863, after chasing the enemy from Brandy Station across the Rapidan, and while a portion
of the regiment was on picket duty at Racoon Ford, twenty-four of its men were captured,
after being surrounded, and one officer and two men had been killed. For this disaster, aris-
ing from carelessness, the r'^giment was prohibited by General Pleasonton, from carrying
its regimental colors. A full statement of the circumstances sent to the Secretary of War,
resulted in having the colors restored on the 6th of January, 1864, on the ground of meritori-
ous service. At Front Royal the regiment (numbering at this time one hundred and fifty
men) charged on a regiment of Wickham's Brigade, which was driving our skirmishers, cap-
turing in the charge the veteran battle flag of the."d Virginia Cavalry, besides many prisoners.
In this charge Captain Mann, while gallantly leading his squadron, was killed, having been
shot through the heart. This entire affair was characterized by the Division General as
" Superb."

44th New York Infantry, with whom it is probable the 12th New York Infantry will
unite, have prepared the design here shown for their Monument, at the position held by
them on Little Round Top. The design will probably include a memori?il of Colonel Rice,

who succeeded to the command of the Brigade by the death of General Strong Vincent, who
as Colonel of the Sod Penns} Ivania, received his death wound at Little Round Top in the sec-
ond day s fight. The old commander of the Brigade, General Daniel Buttei field, then Chief
of Staff of the Army of the I'otoniae, received from Washington Vincent's i»roniotion before
his dea*^h. The design ol the Moimment is the work of Mr. Charles Zeihnan of Albany, a

member of the regiment, and for years stamp clerk in the Albany Post-offlce. The 44th Regi-
ment was organized in 1861 as an answer from New York to the assassination of Colonel Ells-
worth in Alexandria. The original plan provided for one man from each ward and town in
the State, the qualifications being that he should have a good character, be unmarried, not
more than thirty years old, and should pay $30 for the purchase of a Zouave uniform, and

started from Albany for the seat of war on October 1, 1S61, numbering 1,001 men, undei'
command of Colonel S. W. Stryker. At "Washington they were armed with Springfleld rifles
and sent to General Butterfleld's Brigade, in the Fifth CQrps. This regiment and the 83d
Pennsylvania were know during their service as " Butterfleld's Twins" and "Butterfleld's
Pets."^They particiated with the Army of the Potomac in the advance on Centreville, Seige
of Yorktown, Battle of Hanover Court House, Gaine's Mill, Malvern Hill, second Bui Run,
Antietam, Shepperdstown Ford, Fredericksburg, Chancellorsville, Aldie, Gettj^sburg, Jones'
Crossing, "Williamsport, Rappahannock Station, Mine Run, Wilderness, Spottsylvania Court
House, North Anna, Bethseda Church, Petersburg and Weldon Railroad. The organization
left the field September 24, 1S(>4, and was mustered out October 11, 1804.

108th New York Infantry expects to dedicate its Monument late in August or during
the first week in September. This regiment was mustered in at Rochester, Monroe County,
in August, 1861. Its record is Antietam, Fredericksburg, Chancellorsville, Gettysburg,
Brandy Station, Wilderness, Spottsylvania, North Anna, Tolopotomy, Cold Harbor, Peters-
burg, Strawberry Plains, Deep Bottom, Reams', and Boydton Road.

123d New York Infantry expects to dedicate its Monument on the afternoon of Tuesday,
September 4, 1888. The Chairman of the Committee on Monument is Seth C. Cary of Maple-
wood, Mass., the Adjutant of the regiment. The 133d was mustered at Salem, Washington
County, in September, 1862, and was engaged at Chancellorsville, Gettysburg, Resaca, Cass-
ville, Dallas, Pine Mountain, Lost Mountain, Culp's Farm, Chatahoochie River, Pine Tree
Creek, Atlanta, Mouteith Swamp, Savannah, Columbia, Averysboro and Raleigh.

1st New York Light Battery (Reynolds), will dedicate a Monument during the first
week in September, it having beeli impossible to finish the structure in time for the Silver
Re-union. About forty or fifty persons wiU accompany the few survivors to the Battlefield.
The fii-st commander of this battery was Captain John A. Reynolds who rose to the rank of
Colonel ; his successor. Captain Gilbert H. Pweyaolds was wounded in the side, and lost an eye
at Gettysburg. Captain G. H. Reynolds was also taken prisoner ; he resigned in 1864. Cap-
tain George Breek, who then took command of the battery, brought it home from the war,
and was mustered out as Brevet- Major. The battle record of this command is the record of
the Army of the Potomac.

107th New York Regiment Association will dedicate their Monument near Spangler's
Spring, and hold their Twenty-second annual Re-Union on Sept. 17, 1888, and the participants
will probably number upwards of 200 persons. The programme is not fully complete, but among
the speakers of the occasion will be Colonel N. M. Crane of the 107th and General Henry W
Slocum of Brooklyn. Lieutenant-Colonel William F. Fox will read the poem. The Associa-
tion was organized December 20, 1807, and have held a Re- Union each year since, the able Sec-
retary, A. G. Fitch, holding that position year after year from the date of his election, De-
cember 20, 1872. The ofllcers of the Association besides him are: General N. M. Crane, Presi-
dent ; Captain John M. Losie, Lieutenant E. WeUer, Sergeant F. Pooley, Vice-Presidents ;
Rev. B. P. Tracy, Chaplain; Major C. P. Fox, Corresponding Secretary ; Private Theodore
G. Smith, Treasurer. The Monnment and Excursion Committee are, in addition to the offl.
cers named : Lieutenant John Clawson, Major E. P. Graves, Lieutenant Paul Collson, Q. M.
Sergeant Bray D. Hall, Sergeant Gilbert Wright, Private Theodore G. Smith. The battle
record of the regiment, which was mustered in at Elmira in August, 1862, is Antietam, Chan-
cellorsville, Gettysburg, Resaca, New Hope Church, Gulps' Farm, Peach Tree Creek, Kene-
saw Mountain and Averysboro.

The State of Michigan has contracted for nine Monuments, all of which will be dedicated
on September 20 next in presence of a large audience of officials, veterans and citizens of
that State. The commands are Michigan Cavalry Brigade, 1st, 3d, 4th, 5th, 7th, 16th, 34th
Infantry and 9th Battery. The Michigan Board of Commissioners of Gettysburg Battlefield
Monuments are: Colonel George G. Briggs, Grand Rapids, Chairman; Lieutenant Peter Len-
non, Leunon; and Lieutenant George W. Crawford, Big Rapids.

10th New York Cavalry, reeruitod in Chemung, Chenango, Courtland, Erie, Fultoti,
Steuben and Onondaga Counties, was mustered into the serviro at Elaiira during December,
ISGl. and was engaged with the enemy at Leesburg, Braud.y Station. Middloburg, Gettys-
burg, Shephardstown, Sulphur Springs, Auburn, Mine Run, Todd's Tavern, Richmond,
Huwes' Shop, Cold Harbor, Trevillian Station, South Jlountain, Chancellorsville, Malvern
Iliil, Charles City Road, Ream's, Vaughan Road, Bojdton Road and Bellyfield. This Monu-
ment is to be located on Brinkerhoff Ridge, near the Hanover Road, about two miles east of

■^ iit Ks\4^ _

Gettysburg, the position held by the regiment on the afternoon of July 2. The design of the
Monument was suggested by Lieutenant H. E. Hayes, and has some appropriate and distinc-
tive features. The dedication ceremonies will take place on the 26th and 27th of September,
and will be of an interesting character. The 10th New York Cavalry was quartered in Get-
tysburg during January and Februarj-, 18C2, while waitine for their equipments, and was the
only regiment stationed there before the great battle. Tho first Union soldier biu-ied in the
Gettysburg Cemetery was Private John Congdon of this regiment.

MarYi and MoNiniFXTS. Marvland had three regiments of infantry, one of cavalrv and
one battery of artillery engaged at Gettysburg. The record of the Maryland troops at Get-
tysburg will compare favorably with those of any State represented at that, the decisive
battle of the late war It is a notable fact that wherever Maryland troops fought, whether
in the Blue or Gray, thoir action was characterized by bravery and gallantry. In the last
struggle for the r.ittleRonnd Top, on the evening of the 2d of July, it was " Lock wood s
Maryland Brigade" that bore the brunt of the gallant assault of the Confederates, and who
in the language of General Meade's report, with the aid of other troops present, " succeeded
in checking and finallv repulsing the assault of the enemy, who retired in confusion and dis-
orderand ceased any further efforts." It was Colonel Maulsby's Maryland Regiment which
held the most advanced position of the Army of the Potomac on the night of July '.. It was the
3d Mary land Regiment who opened the fight on the extreme right on the morning of July .3.
And, later in the same day, the 1st Maryland P. H. B. checked the Confederate attack on
Gulp's Hill and practically ended their serious efforts in that direction. Rigby s Maryland
Battery of three-inch rifles did their full share of service in each day's fight, and in repelling
Pickett's supreme effort on the afternoon of the 3d no guns in that terrible line of nearly one
hundred belching pieces of artillery of the Army of the Potomac did more effective service
than those of Rigby. The 1st Maryland Cavalry received special mention for its servicer hi the
Cavalry fight on July 3. On March 3, ISSS, the State Legislature appropriated *b,000 to erect
a Monument to each of her commands who took part in the con flict^ L nder this act the ol-
lowing Monument Commission was appointed : Colonel Theodore F. Lang, Chairman. Balti-
more Hon. William D. Burchinal, Chestertown ; Hon. Milton G. Urner, Frederick ; Hon.
Charles D Gaither, Baltimore; Captain Frank Nolen, Secretary, Baltimore; George R. Gra-
ham M D., Corresponding Secretary, Baltimore. These gentlemen, with three survivors of
each'regiment and of the battery, will visit the field at noon on Thursday, June 14 and locate
the sites to make the respective positions of the commands in the battle. Probably five hun-
dred persons will visit the field on that day, and the Monuments erected on the posi.ion.
chosen will be dedicated late in September or early in October.

VERMONT will erect five Monuments on the Battlefield, to be dedicated in October next.
The most prominent of these, the State's Monument, will stand where the'M Vermont Brigade
str^cTpickett's right flank, and on this will be inscribed the record of the 5,500 Vermont
tr'p^ on the field, 'fhe Monument is to be a copy of the famous Nelson Monument in Tra-
falgar Square, London. The Monument proper will stand fifty feet high The base, twenty
fStquare ank nearly two feet high, is a massive block of granite, the die of Barre granite.
Ind Se fluted column, twenty-nine feet long, of Dummerston granite, w^h a curved cap^ The
Gettysburg MonumoAt Commissioners from Vermont are : Governor E. J. Ormsbee Bran-
^nn Amirman- Colonel Albert Clarke, Rutland, Secretary; Colonel James H. W allndge,
Noi;hBen™ng;on^^^^^^^^^ Private French F^Carrick, St.

Jo'nsbury; Captlin Cornelius H. Forbes, Brandon; Captain ThoinasB. Kennedy, St.
iTlt Colonel G Grenville Benedict, Burlington ; Captain Noble F. Dunshee, Bristol ;
CWRec field Proctor^ Proctor ; Colonel Wheelock G. Veazey, Rutland ; Geneiul William
W rBur n^^^^^ Serg;ant Cassius Peck, Brookfleld; Colonel^!. RStought.n, Shelby Iron
Wo^t; I abama- Corporal Curtis Abbot, 27 Tremont Row, Boston, Mass. ; General Edward
atSoley Mendon; Colonel Fred E. Smith, Montpelier, and Colonel F. Stewart Stranahan,
St. Albans.

40D New York Infantry {Tammany Regiment) will send a committee to Gettysburg on
Jidv 3 to select the position its Monument is to occupy. The Committeemen are : Eugene
Su Uvan President John McGuire, Vice-President; Frank Reynolds Secretary Thomas H
M in Treasurer and Daniel O'Connell. Mustered into service m New A ork City in June,

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 5 of 29)