The Fourth Alabama Painting by Don Troiani

Departments of Annapolis And Maryland

Brigadier General B F Butler, Department of Annapolis, 27 April-15 May, 1861

Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, Department of Annapolis, 27 April-15 May, 1861

Three Months' Volunteers

Major Generals N P Banks & J A Dix, United States Volunteers
Major General N P Banks, United States Volunteers, was assigned to command the Department of Annapolis, Headquarters at Baltimore City, Maryland, on 11 June, 1861, and Major General J A Dix, United States Volunteers, the Department of Maryland, Headquarters at Baltimore City, Maryland, on 19 July, 1861.

Delaware

First Delaware Infantry

Col. H H Lockwood

The 1st Delaware Infantry was accepted in state service for three months on 23 April, 1861, and was organised under the call for 75,000 volunteer militia to serve three months on 22 May, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861.

Institute building, on Market Street, Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, 2 May, 1861: The 1st Delaware Infantry, Companies A and B, were stationed at Institute building, on Market Street, Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, under the command of Acting Major & Captain R S La Motte, 1st Delaware Infantry, Company A, on 2 May, 1861.

New Castle County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, in the vicinity of Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, 22, 23, & 24 May, 1861: The 1st Delaware Infantry, Companies A, B, and C, under the command of Acting Major & Captain R S La Motte, 1st Delaware Infantry, Company A, arrived at Camp Brandywine, the New Castle County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, in the vicinity of Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, on 22 May, 1861; Companies E, F, G, H, I, and K on 23 May, 1861; and Compmay D on 24 May, 1861.

Note: Lieutenant Colonel J W Andrews, 1st Delaware Infantry, arrived at Camp Brandywine, the New Castle County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, in the vicinity of Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, on 27 May, 1861, and Colonel H H Lockwood, 1st Delaware Infantry, between 28 and 31 May, 1861.

Mustered in three months, Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, 28 May, 1861: The 1st Delaware Infantry was mustered in United States service for three months at Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, by Major C F Ruff, United States Mounted Riflemen, on 28 May, 1861.

Organisation of 1st Delaware Infantry, 26 May, 1861: Colonel H H Lockwood, Lieutenant Colonel J W Andrews, Major H A Du Pont; Company A, Delaware Blues, Company A, Captain R S La Motte; Company B, Delaware Blues, Company B, Captain C E La Motte; Company C, Columbia Rifles, Captain J M Barr; Company D, Captain J Green; Company E, Wilmington Rifles, Captain R Milligan; Company F, Captain T Crossby; Company G, Captain C R Layton; Company H , Captain S H Jenkins; Company I , Captain J Leonard; Company K, Captain G F Smith

Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, to Aberdeen, Harford County, Maryland, & Bush River Bridge, on Bush River, Companies A, B, D, & E, 28 May, 1861: The 1st Delaware Infantry, Companies A and B, were ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Aberdeen, Harford County, Maryland, and Companies D and E to Bush River Bridge, on Bush River, in the afternoon on 28 May, 1861, and were assigned to guard the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad, between 28 May and 2 August, 1861.

Note: The 11th Pennsylvania Infantry was assigned to guard the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad between Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, and Newark, New Castle County, Delaware, between 27 May and 12 June, 1861 (See the Sixth Brigade, Second Division, Army of Pennsylvania).

Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, to Perryville, Elkton, & North East, Cecil County, & Harve de Grace, Harford County, Maryland, Companies C, F, G, H, I, & K, 9 June, 1861: The 1st Delaware Infantry, Companies C and H, were ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland; Companies F and I to Harve de Grace, Harford County, Maryland; Company G to Elkton, Cecil County, Maryland; and Company K to North East, Cecil County, Maryland, at 3 PM on 9 June, 1861, and were assigned to guard the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad, between 9 June and 14 August, 1861.

Distribution of 1st Delaware Infantry, 9 June, 1861: The 1st Delaware Infantry, Companies A and B, were stationed at Aberdeen, Harford County, Maryland; Companies D and E at Bush River Bridge, on Bush River; Companies C and H at Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland; Companies F and I, under the command of Colonel H H Lockwood, at Harve de Grace, Harford County, Maryland; Company G at Elkton, Cecil County, Maryland; and Company K at North East, Cecil County, Maryland, on 9 June, 1861.

Note: Captain R S La Motte, 1st Delaware Infantry, Company A, was appointed major, 1st Delaware Infantry, and First Lieutenant E S Watson, 1st Delaware Infantry, Company A, was appointed capatin, 1st Delaware Infantry, Company A, on 11 June, 1861, and the 1st Delaware Infantry, Companies D and E, were stationed at Camp Dare or Milligan, Bush River Bridge, on Bush River, on 12 June, 1861, and Company E was ordered to the west end of Bush River Bridge, on Bush River, in the morning on 13 June, 1861.

Perryville, Cecil County, & Harve de Grace, Harford County, to Gunpowder River Bridge, on Gunpowder River, in the vicinity of Harewood, Baltimore County, Maryland, Companies C, F, H, & I, 24 June & 9 July, 1861: The 1st Delaware Infantry, Companies C, F, H, and I, were ordered to Gunpowder River Bridge, on Gunpowder River, in the vicinity of Harewood, Baltimore County, Maryland, on 24 June, 1861, and Companies F and I were stationed at Camp Harewood, Gunpowder River Bridge, on Gunpowder River, in the vicinity of Harewood, Baltimore County, Maryland, on 9 July, 1861.

Note: The 1st Delaware Infantry, Company I, was ordered to Harve de Grace, Harford County, Maryland, in the evening on 8 July, 1861.

Harve de Grace, Harford County, to Back River, Companies B & K, 24 June, 1861: The 1st Delaware Infantry, Companies B and K, were stationed at Harve de Grace, Harford County, Maryland, on 23 June, 1861, and were ordered to Back River, in the vicinity of the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad on 24 june, 1861.

Note: Major R S La Motte, 1st Delaware Infantry, was appointed captain, 13th United States Infantry, and Captain C R Layton, 1st Delaware Infantry, Company G, was appointed major, 1st Delaware Infantry, on 11 July, 1861.

Harve de Grace, Harford County, Maryland, to Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, 3, 8, & 14 August, 1861: The 1st Delaware Infantry, Companies A, B, D, and E, were ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, on 3 August, 1861; Company F on 8 August, 1861; and Companies C, G, H, I, and K, on 14 August, 1861.

Note: The 4th New York Infantry arrived at Gunpowder River Bridge, on Gunpowder River, in the vicinity of Harewood, Baltimore County, Maryland, on 13 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, 30 August, 1861: The 1st Delaware Infantry was mustered out at Wilmington, New Castle County, Delaware, on 30 August, 1861.
Mustered in United States service for three months 28 May, 1861. Companies A, B, D, & E stationed on Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad at Aberdeen and Bush River Bridge, on Bush River, 28 May-3 August, 1861, and Companies C, F, G, H, I, & K at Harve de Grace, Harford County; Perryville, Elkton, and North East, Cecil County, Maryland, 9-24 June, 1861, and Harewood, Baltimore County, Maryland, 24 June- 8 and 14 August, 1861

Massachusetts

Sixth Massachsetts Infantry

Col. E F Jones

The 6th Massachsetts Infantry (678) arrived at Washington, D. C., at 5 PM on 19 April, 1861, and was ordered to Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, on 13 May, 1861 (See the Three Months' Volunteers, Department of Washington).
Mustered in United States service for three months 22 April, 1861. Stationed at Washington, D. C., 19 April-4 May, 1861; Relay House, at the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, 5 May-13 June, 14-26 June, and 2-30 July, 1861; Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 13-16 May, 1861; and Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 13-14 June and 26 June-2 July, 1861

Eighth Massachsetts Infantry

Col. E W Hinks

The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was accepted in state service for three months at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, on 16 April, 1861, and was ordered to Washington, D. C., under the call for 75,000 volunteer militia to serve three months on 18 April, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861.

Note: Colonel F J Coffin, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, resigned on 15 April, 1861, and Lieutenant Colonel T Munroe, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, was appointed colonel, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, in the afternoon on 17 April, 1861.

Special Orders No.14, Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Headquarters, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, 16 April, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to rendezvous at Boston Common, between Beacon and Tremont Streets, and Charles and Park Streets, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, by Special Orders No.14, Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Headquarters, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, at 12 PM on 16 April, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861.

Note: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, and H, arrived at Fanuiel Hall, on Market Square, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, between 16 and 17 April, 1861, and Company J at 10.30 AM on 18 April, 1861.

Fourth Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, 15 April, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia was assigned to the Fourth Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, on 15 April. 1861.

Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, 17 April, 1861: Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, was assigned to command the 3rd Massachusetts Infantry, the 4th Massachusetts Infantry, the 6th Massachusetts Infantry, and the 8th Massachusetts Infantry, under the command of Colonels D W Wardrop, A B Packard, E F Jones, and T Monroe, on 17 April, 1861.

Note: The Salem Light Infantry, 7th Regiment Infantry, Company A, Fourth Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, under the command of Captain A F Devereux, was assigned to the 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company J, at 10 PM on 17 April, 1861, and arrived at Fanuiel Hall, on Market Square, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, at 8 AM on 18 April, 1861. The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Companies B, C, and H, arrived by the Eastern Railroad at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, at 8 AM on 16 April, 1861.

Organisation of 8th Massachusetts Infantry, 18 April, 1861: Colonel T Monroe, Lieutenant Colonel E W Hinks, Major A Elwell; Company A (80), Cushing Guards, Captain A W Bartlett; Company B (58), Lafayette Guards, Captain R Phillips; Company C (63), Sutton Light Infantry, Captain K V Martin; Company D (69), Lynn Light Infantry, Captain G T Newhall; Company E (72), Beverly Light Infantry, Captain F E Porter; Company F (89), Lynn City Guards, Captain J Hudson, Jr.; Company G (66), American Guards, Captain A Center; Company H (52), Glover Light Guards, Captain F Boardman; Company J (72), Salem Light Infantry, Captain A F Devereux; Company K (77), Allen Guards, Captain H S Briggs

Special Orders No.30, Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Headquarters, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, 18 April, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, the 7th Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, Company A, and the 1st Massachusetts Battalion (Volunteer) Militia, Company A, under the command of Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, were ordered to Washington, D. C., by Special Orders No.30, HCommonwealth of Massachusetts, eadquarters, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, on 18 April, 1861.

Note: The Allen Guards, 1st Battalion Infantry, Company A, Sixth Brigade, Third Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, under the command of Captain H S Briggs, was assigned to the 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company K, and rendezvoused at Springfiled, Hampden County, Massachusetts, at 10 PM on 18 April, 1861.

Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, to New York City, New York County, New York, 18-19 April, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry (711) was ordered to proceed by the Boston & Worcester Railroad to New York City, New York County, New York, at 4 PM on 18 April, 1861, and was accompanied by Brigadier General B Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia. The regiment arrived by the Worcester & Springfield Railroad at Springfield, Hampden County, Massachusetts, at 10 PM the same day and was ordered to proceed by the New Haven, Hartford & Springfield Railroad to New York City, New York County, New York, in the evening on 18 April, 1861, and arrived by the New York & New Haven Railroad at 6 AM on 19 April, 1861.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, 19-20 April, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to proceed by ferry on the North or Hudson River at Jersey City Ferry Terminal, on Courtlandt Street, New York City, New York County, New York, to Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey, at 11 AM on 19 April, 1861, and arrived by the Philadelpia & Trenton Railroad at Camden, Camden County, via Trenton, Mercer County, New Jersey, at 6 PM the same day. The regiment arrived by ferry across the Delaware River at Girard House, on Chestnut Street, via Walnut Street wharf, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, between 4 and 5 PM on 19 April, 1861, and Companies J and K, under the command of Captains A F Devereux and Briggs, respectively, were ordered to secure the steamer Maryland on the Susquehanna River at Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, at 3 AM on 20 April, 1861. The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, at 11 AM the same day and arrived in the afternoon on 20 April, 1861.

Note: A detachment of the 8th Massachusetts Infantry (40) were organised as sappers and miners, under the command of First Lieutenant T M Berry, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company D, at Philadelphia, Pennsylavania, in the morning on 20 April, 1861, and the 7th New York State Militia arrived at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, at 2 AM the same day. The 7th New York State Militia was ordered to proceed by the steamer Boston to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, at 3 PM on 20 April, 1861 (See the Three Months' Volunteers, Department of Washington).

Perryville, Cecil County, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 20-21 April, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to proceed by the steamer Maryland on the Susquehanna River to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 6 PM on 20 April, 1861, and arrived in the morning on 21 April, 1861. The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, and H, disembarked at the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, in the morning on 22 April, 1861.

Note: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Companies J and Company K, and forty sappers and miners were ordered on board the frigate Constitution at 6.30 AM on 21 April, 1861, and Companies C and D, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel E W Hinks, were assigned to guard duty on the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad on 23 April, 1861.

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, to Washington, D. C., Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, & H, 24-26 April, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, and H, were ordered to proceed by the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, in the morning on 24 April, 1861, and were accompanied by the 7th New York State Militia. Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, and H, arrived at Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, in the morning on 25 April, 1861, and were ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Washington, D. C., between 9 and 10 AM on 26 April, 1861. The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, and H, were accompanied by the Washington Light Guards, four companies of the 5th Massachusetts Infantry, and the first detachment of the 1st Rhode Island Detached Militia. Companies B, C, D, E, F, G, H, and I arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., at 12.30 PM the same day.

Hall of Representatives or Senate Chamber, south wing of the Capitol building, on East Capitol & First Streets, Washington, D. C., 26 April, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was stationed at the Hall of Representatives or Senate Chamber, south wing of the Capitol building, on East Capitol and First Streets, Washington, D. C., on 26 April, 1861.

Note: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company K, was ordered to proceed by steamtug to Baltimore City, Maryland, and cut out the receiving ship Alleghany at Baltimore Harbour in the evening on 26 April, 1861.

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, to the Navy Yard, on Flushing Avenue, Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, Company J, 26-28 April, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company J, and forty sappers and miners, under the command of Captain A F Devereux, Company J, were ordered to proceed by the steamer R R Cuyler to the Navy Yard, on Flushing Avenue, Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, at 7.30 AM on 26 April, 1861, and arrived at 8.30 PM on 28 April, 1861. Company J and the forty sappers and miners disembarked at the Navy Yard, on Flushing Avenue, Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, in the afternoon on 29 April, 1861.

Note: The steamer R R Cuyler was ordered to tow the frigate Constitution to the Navy Yard, on Flushing Avenue, Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, at 7.30 AM on 26 April, 1861, and arrived at 8.30 PM on 28 April, 1861. The steamers Oliver M Petit and James A Stevens were ordered to tow the frigate Constitution to the Navy Yard, on Flushing Avenue, Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, at 10 AM on 29 April, 1861.

Mustered in three months, Washingtom, D. C., 30 April & 9-26 May, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, and H, were mustered in United States service for three months at Washingtom, D. C., by Brevet Major & Assistant Adjutant General I McDowell, on 30 April, 1861, and Company J and K by Second Lieutenant H S Putnam, United States Corps Topographical Engineers, between 9 and 26 May, 1861 (See the United States Corps Topographical Engineers, Balloon Detachment).

Abstract from returns of the volunteer troops in the Department of Washington, Colonel J F K Mansfield, United States Army, commanding, 30 April, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was stationed at the Capitol building, between East Capitol and First Streets, Washington, D. C., on 30 April, 1861.

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, to Fort McHenry, Whetstone, Baltimore City, Maryland, Company K, 2-3 May, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company K, was ordered to proceed by the steamer Maryland to Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 8 PM on 2 May, 1861, and was accompanied by the 3rd Massachusetts Battalion Rifles, Companies A, B, and C (See Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland). Company K arrived at Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 6 AM on 3 May, 1861.

Navy Yard, on Flushing Avenue, Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, to Washington, D. C., Company J, 4-8 May, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry (66), Company J, and forty sappers and miners were order to proceed by the packet ship Roanoke to Washington, D. C., on 6 PM on 4 May, 1861, and arrived at Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, at 9 PM on 5 May, 1861. Company J and forty sappers and miners were ordered to Washington, D. C., at 12 AM on 6 May, 1861, and arrived at the Navy Yard, Washington, D. C., at 6 AM on 7 May, 1861. The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company J, and forty sappers and miners were ordered to the Rotunda of the Capitol building, between East Capitol and First Streets, Washington, D. C., at 7 AM on 8 May, 1861.

Note: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company J, and forty sappers and miners were accompanied by the Albany Burgess Corps, 25th New York State Militia, Company R, to Washington, D. C., on 4 May, 1861 (See the 25th New York State Militia).

Troops stationed on Elkridge Heights, in the vicinity of Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch & Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, 12 May, 1861: Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia; 6th Massachusetts Infantry (635), 8th New York State Militia (900), Boston Light Arillery (116)

Washington, D. C., to Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch & Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, 12-13 May, Companies A, C, D, & J, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Companies A, C, D, and J, were ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, in the evening on 12 May, 1861, and arrived in the morning on 13 May, 1861.

Note: Colonel T Monroe, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, resigned and was honourably discharged due to illness at Washington, D. C., on 12 May, 1861.

Washington, D. C., to Elkridge Heights, in the vicinity of Relay House, at the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, Companies B, E, F, G, & H, 14 May, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Companies B, E, F, G, and H, under the command of Colonel E W Hinks, were ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, at 10.30 AM on 14 May, 1861, and were accompanied by Dodd's Rifles or Carvers (See the Three Months Volunteers, Department of Washington). Companies B, E, F, G, and H, arrived at Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, at 11.30 AM the same day and at Elkridge Heights, in the vicinity of Relay House, at the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, at 2 PM on 14 May, 1861.

Note: Lieutenant Colonel E W Hinks, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, was appointed colonel, 8th Massachusetts Infantry; Major A Ewell, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 8th Massachusetts Infantry; and Major B P Poore, Poore's Battalion Rifles, was appointed major, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, at Elkridge Heights, in the vicinity of Relay House, at the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, on 16 May, 1861.

Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, to Federal Hill, between Great Hughes & Cross Streets, & Johnson & Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, Company K, 14 May, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company K, was ordered to Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 14 May, 1861.

Note: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company K, was stationed at Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 13 May, 1861.

Federal Hill, between Great Hughes & Cross Streets, & Johnson & Covington Streets, Baltimore City, to Elkridge Heights, in the vicinity of Relay House, at the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, Company K, 16 May, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company K, arrived by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad at Elkridge Heights, in the vicinity of Relay House, at the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, on 16 May, 1861.

Note: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry (706) was stationed at Elkridge Heights, in the vicinity of Relay House, at the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, on 19 June, 1861, and Captain H S Briggs, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company K, was appointed colonel, 10th Massachusetts Infantry on 12 June, 1861. Acting Captain & First Lieutenant H H Richardson, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company K, was appointed captain, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company K, on 15 June, 1861.

Elkridge Heights, in the vicinity of Relay House, at the junction of the Washington Branch & Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, to Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 5 companies, 26 June, 1861: Five companies of the 8th Massachusetts Infantry were ordered to proceed by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad to Mount Clare Station, on the the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 4 PM on 26 June, 1861, and were stationed at Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, between 26 and 27 June, 1861.

Note: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company J, was ordered to proceed by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad to Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 4 PM on 26 June, 1861.

Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, to West Fayette & West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 5 companies, 27 June, 1861: Five companies of the 8th Massachusetts Infantry were ordered to West Fayette and West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 8 AM on 27 June, 1861.

West Fayette & West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, to Wye Point, on the Wye River, in the vicinity of St. Michaels, Talbot County, Maryland, five companies, 2-3 July, 1861: Five companies of the 8th Massachusetts Infantry (300) were ordered to proceed by the steamer Hugh Jenkins to Wye Point, on the Wye River, in the vicinity of St. Michaels, Talbot County, Maryland, at Light Street Wharf, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 5 PM on 2 July, 1861, and arrived at 2 AM on 3 July, 1861. The five companies of the 8th Massachusetts Infantry were ordered to Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening the same day and arrived at West Fayette and West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening on 3 July, 1861.

Elkridge Heights, in the vicinity of Relay House, at the junction of the Washington Branch & Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, to West Fayette & West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 5 companies, 3 July, 1861: Five companies of the 8th Massachusetts Infantry were ordered to West Fayette and West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the morning on 3 July, 1861, and arrived at 11 AM the same day.

Note: The Manchester Cornet Band was assigned to the 8th Massachusetts Infantry at West Fayette and West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 11 AM on 4 July, 1861 (See the 2nd New Hampshire Infantry).

Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 10 July, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to West Fayette and West Baltimore Street, Baltimore City, Maryland, by Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 3 PM on 10 July, 1861.

Note: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was stationed at West Fayette and West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 9 PM on 24 July, 1861.

West Fayette & West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, to Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, 30 -July-1 August, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, at 12 AM on 30 July, 1861, and arrived at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, at 3 PM the same day. The regiment was ordered to proceed by ferry on the Delaware River to New York City, New York County, New York, at 6.30 PM on 30 July, 1861, and arrived by the New Jersey Railroad at Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey, 12 AM on 31 July, 1861. The 8th Massachusetts Infantry arrived by steamer on the North or Hudson River at Cortlandt Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 8 AM the same day and was ordered to proceed by the steamer Bay State on the East River at East Twenty-third street, New York City, New York County, New York, to Fall River, Bristol County, Massachusetts, at 4 PM on 31 July, 1861. The regiment arrived at Fall River, Bristol County, Massachusetts, at 7.30 AM on 1 August 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Fall River Railroad to Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, at 8.30 AM the same day. The 8th Massachusetts Infantry arrived at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, at 10.45 AM on 1 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, 1 August, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was mustered out at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, in the afternoon on 1 August, 1861.

Note: The Allen Guards, 8th Massachusetts Infantry, Company K, was ordered to Pittsfield, Berkshire County, Massachusetts, at 8 AM on 2 August, 1861, and arrived at 2.45 PM the same day.
Mustered in United States service for three months 30 April, 1861. Stationed at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland; 21-26 April, 1861; Washington, D. C., 26 April-14 May, 1861; Relay House, at the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, 14 May-3 July, 1861; Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 26-27 June, 1861; and West Fayette and West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 22 April-30 July, 1861; and Company J at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland; Brooklyn, Kings County, New York; Washington, D. C.; and West Fayette and West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 27 June-30 July, 1861

Boston Light Artillery

Maj. A M Cook

The Boston Light Artillery was accepted in state service for three months at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, on 20 April, 1861, and was ordered to Washington, D. C., under the call for 75,000 volunteer militia to serve three months on 21 April, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861.

Note: The Boston Light Artillery was ordered to rendezvous at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, at 10 PM on 20 April, 1861, and arrived at the Worcester & Boston Station, on Kneeland Street, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, at 2 AM the same day.

First Brigade, First Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, 15 April, 1861: The Boston Light Artillery was assigned to the First Brigade, First Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, on 15 April. 1861.

Organisation of Boston Light Artillery, 20 April, 1861: Major AM Cook, First Lieutenant J Porter, Second Lieutenant W H McCarthy, Third Lieutenant C C Mortimer

Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, to New York City, New York County, New York, 21 April, 1861: The Boston Light Artillery (116) was ordered to proceed by the Boston & Worcester Railroad to New York City, New York County, New York, at 7 AM on 21 April, 1861, and was accompanied by the 5th Massachusetts Infantry (See the 5th Massachusetts Infantry). The company arrived at Worcester, Worcester County, Massachusetts, at 9 AM the same day and was ordered to proceed by the Western Massachusetts Railroad to New York City, New York County, New York, in the morning on 21 April, 1861. The Boston Light Artillery arrived by the New York & New Haven Railroad at New York City, New York County, New York, via Springfield, Massachusetts, Worcester County, and New Haven, New London County, Connecticut, at 8 PM on 21 April, 1861.

Note: The Boston Light Artillery was stationed at the Bull's Head Hotel, on Madison Avenue and Fourth Street, New York City, New York County, New York, in the evening on 21 April, 1861.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 23-24 April, 1861: The Boston Light Artillery was ordered to Pier No.4, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 2 AM on 22 April, 1861, and proceeded by the steamer DeSoto on the North or Hudson River at Pier No.4, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 4 AM on 23 April, 1861. The company arrived at Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, at 12 PM the same day and was ordered to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, in the evening on 23 April, 1861. The Boston Light Artillery arrived at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 7 AM on 24 April, 1861, and disembarked at the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, in the afternoon the same day.

Steamer DeSoto: Six companies of the 5th Massachusetts Infantry, Colonel S C Lawrence; Boston Light Artillery, Major A M Cook (See the 5th Massachusetts Infantry)

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, to Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch & Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, 5 May, 1861: The Boston Light Artillery was ordered to proceed by the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad to Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, under the command of Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, at 7 AM on 5 May, 1861, and was accompanied by the 8th New York State Militia. The company arrived at Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, at 11 AM the same day.

Note: A section of the Boston Light Artillery was stationed at Camp Essex, Woodside's Farm, on Elkridge Heights, overlooking the Thomas Viaduct on the Patapsco River, in the vicinity of Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, and two sections at the intersection of the Washington Branch and the Baltimore & Ohio Railroads on 5 May, 1861.

Troops stationed on Elkridge Heights, i the vicinity of Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch & Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, 12 May, 1861: Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia; 6th Massachusetts Infantry (635), 8th New York State Militia (900), Boston Light Arillery (116)

Occupation of Baltimore City, Maryland, section of Boston Light Artillery, 13 May, 1861: A section of the Boston Light Artillery, under the command of Major A Cook, was ordered by to proceed by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad to Baltimore City, Maryland, under the command of Brigadier General B F Butler, Massachusetts (Militia) Volunteers, in the afternoon on 13 May, 1861, and was accompanied bya detachment of the 8th New York State Militia (450), under the command of Lieutenant Colonel C G Waterbury, and a detachment of the 6th Massachusetts Infantry (500), under the command of Colonel E F Jones. The section of the Boston Light Artillery arrived at Camden Station, at the intersection of South Howard and Camden Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 8 PM the same day and was ordered to Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening on 13 May, 1861.

Note: Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, set up headquarters at P Shillinger's House, on Federal Hill, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening on 13 May, 1861, and the 8th Massachusetts Infantry arrived by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, on 13 and 14 May, 1861.

Federal Hill, between Great Hughes & Cross Streets, & Johnson & Covington Streets, Baltimore City, to Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch & Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, section, 16 May, 1861: A section of the Boston Light Artillery, under the command of Major A Cook, was ordered to Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, under the command of Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, in the morning on 16 May, 1861, and was accompanied by the 6th Massachusetts Infantry and the 8th New York State Militia. The company arrived at Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, at 5 PM the same day.

Mustered in three months, Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch & Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, 18 May, 1861: The Boston Light Artillery was mustered in United States service for three months at Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, by Second Lieutenant H S Putnam, United States Corps Topographical Engineers, on 18 May, 1861 (See the United States Corps Topographical Engineers, Balloon Detachment).

Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch & Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, to Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 13 June, 1861: The Boston Light Artillery arrived at Camp Clare, Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 13 June, 1861, and was accompanied by the 6th Massachusetts Infantry.

Troops stationed at Baltimore City, Maryland, 27 June, 1861: 6th Massachusetts Infantry (800); 13th New York State Militia (1,280); 18th Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 19th Pennsylvania Infantry (600); 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 1st Maryland Infantry (1,000); 2nd Maryland Infantry, 3 companies (300); Boston Light Artillery (120)

Note: The Boston Light Artillery (116 and six field pieces) was stationed at Camp Clare, Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 19 and 27 June, 1861.

Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, to Monument Square, on North Calvert Street, between West Fayette & West Lexington Streets, & Exchange Place, at the intersection of South & West Lombard Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 1 July, 1861: Two sections of the Boston Light Artillery were ordered to Monument Square, on North Calvert Street, between West Fayette and West Lexington Streets, and one section to Exchange Place, at the intersection of South and West Lombard Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 1 July, 1861.

Note: Eight companies of the 19th Pennsylvania Infantry were stationed at Monument Square, on North Calvert Street, between Fayette and Lexington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening on 1 July, 1861.

Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, 10 July, 1861: The Boston Light Artillery was ordered to Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, by Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 3 PM on 10 July, 1861.

Note: A section of the Boston Light Artillery was stationed at Exchange Place, at the intersection of South and West Lombard Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, between 1 and 9 July, 1861, and was ordered to Monument Square, on North Calvert Street, between Fayette and Lexington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 4 PM on 10 July, 1861.

Monument Square, on North Calvert Street, between West Fayette & West Lexington Streets, & Exchange Place, at the intersection of South & West Lombard Streets, to Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 10 July, 1861: The Boston Light Artillery was ordered to Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 10 July, 1861.

Note: The Boston Light Artillery was stationed at Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 9 PM on 24 July, 1861.

Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, to Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, 30 July-2 August, 1861: The Boston Light Artillery was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, in the afternoon on 30 July, 1861, and proceeded by steamer on the Delaware River to New York City, New York County, New York, at 8.10 AM on 31 July, 1861. The company arrived by steamer on the North or Hudson River at Pier No.1, on the corner of Battery Square and West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 11 PM the same day. The Boston Light Artillery was ordered to proceed by steamer to Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, at 5 PM on 1 August, 1861, and arrived at Roxbury District, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, on 2 August, 1861.

Note: The Boston Light Artillery was stationed at The Park Barracks, opposite City Hall, on the corner of Broadway and Park Row, New York City, New York County, New York, on 1 August, 1861, and at Chickering's Piano factory, Roxbury District, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, on 2 August, 1861.

Mustered out, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, 3 August, 1861: The Boston Light Artillery was mustered out at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, on 3 August, 1861.
Mustered in United States service for three months 18 May, 1861. Stationed at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 24 April-5 May, 1861; Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, 5 May-13 June, 1861; Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 13-16 May, 1861; Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 13 June-1 July, and 10 -30 July, 1861; and Exchange Place, at the intersection of South and West Lombard Streets, and Monument Square, on North Calvert Street, between Fayette and Lexington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 1-10 July, 1861

Pennsylvania

Sixth Pennsylvania Infantry

Col. J Nagle

The 6th Pennsylvania Infantry was assigned to guard duty on the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad on 7 May, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Pennsylvania Railroad to Chambersburg, Franklin County, Pennsylvania, on 28 May, 1861 (See the First Brigade, First Division, Army of Pennsylvania).
Mustered in United States service for three months 21, 22 & 23 April, 1861. Stationed at Newark, Worcester County, and Chesapeake City; North East; Charlestown; Elkton; and Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, 7-28 May, 1861

Twelfth Pennsylvania Infantry

Col. D Campbell

The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry was accepted in state service for thee months at Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 22 April, 1861, and was ordered to York, York County, Pennsylvania, under the call for 75,000 volunteer militia to serve three months on 25 April, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861.

Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, to Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, 24-25 April, 1861: The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Pennsylvania Railroad to Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, at 11 AM on 24 April, 1861, and arrived by the Northern Central Railroad at Curtin, the Dauphin County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, two miles north of Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, at 1.30 AM on 25 April, 1861.

Note: The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry was stationed at Camp Curtin, the Dauphin County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, two miles north of Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, on 25 April, 1861.

Mustered in three months, Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, 25 April, 1861: The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry was mustered in United States service for three months at Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, by Captain S G Simmons, 7th United States Infantry, Company H, in the afternoon on 25 April, 1861.

Organisation of 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, 25 April, 1861: Colonel D Campbell, Lieutenant Colonel N McGiffin, Major A Hays; Company A, Jackson Independent Blues, Captain S A McKee; Company B, Duquesne Greys, 1st Company, Captain J S Kennedy; Company C, Fireman's Legion, Captain J H Stewart; Company D, Union Guards, Captain W A Tomlinson; Company E, Washington Greys, Captain J Armstrong; Company F, Lawrence Guards, 2nd Company, Captain E O'Brien; Company G, Monongahela Artillery, Captain R F Cooper; Company H, Lawrence Guards, 1st Company, Captain D Leasure; Company I, United States Zouaves, Captain G W Tanner; Company K, City Guards, Captain W C Denny

Note: Captain A Hays, City Guards, was appointed major, 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, at Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, and Captain N McGiffin, Washington Greys, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, on 22 April, 1861.

Harrisburg, Dauphin County, to York County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, at the intersection of King & Queens Streets, York, York County, Pennsylvania, 25 April, 1861: The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Northern Central Railroad to York, York County, Pennsylvania, in the afternoon on 25 April, 1861, and arrived at Camp Scott, York County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, at the junction of King and Queens Streets, York, York County, Pennsylvania, at 9 PM the same day.

Note: Major C F Ruff, United States Mounted Riflemen, was stationed at 1622 Vine Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 1 March, 1861, and at Wallace Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 5 April, 1861. He was assigned as mustering officer at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, between 15 April, 1861, and 29 April, 1863.

York, York County, Pennsylvania, to Cockeysville, Baltimore County, Maryland, Companies B, D, F, H, & K, 25 May, 1861: The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, Companies B, D, F, H, and K, were ordered to proceed by the Northern Central Railroad to Cockeysville, Baltimore County, Maryland, at 6 AM on 25 May, 1861, and was assigned to guard duty on the Northern Central Railroad between Parkton and the vicinity of Cockeysville, Baltimore County, Maryland, between 25 May and 30 July, 1861.

York, York County, Pennsylvania, to Melvale & Cockeysville, Baltimore County, Maryland, Companies A, C, E, G, & I, 25 May, 1861: The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, Companies A, C, E, G, and I, were ordered to proceed by the Northern Central Railroad to Cockeysville, Baltimore County, Maryland, at 1 PM on 25 May, 1861, and arrived at Cockeysville, Baltimore County, Maryland, at 8 PM the same day. The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, Companies A, C, and E, arrived at Melvale, Baltimore County, Maryland, at 12 AM on 26 May, 1861, and the 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, Companies A, B, C, E, and G, were assigned to guard duty on the Northern Central Railroad between Melvale and the Cockyesville, Baltimore County, Maryland, between 25 May and 30 July, 1861.

Note: The 1st Pennsylvania Infantry was assigned to guard the Northern Central Railroad between Parkton and Melvale, Baltimore County, Maryland, between 15 and 26 May, 1861, and the 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, Company I, arrived at Cockyesville, Baltimore County, Maryland, in the evening on 25 May, 1861 (See the Second Brigade, Second Division, Army of Pennsylvania).

Distribution of 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, on Northern Central Railroad, between Melvale & Parkton, Baltimore County, Maryland, 25 May-30 July, 1861: The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, Companies A, C, and E, under the command of Colonel D Campbell, were stationed on the Northern Central Railroad at Melvale, Baltimore County, Maryland; Company B two and a half miles north of Melvale, Baltimore County, Maryland; Company G at Relay House, Baltimore County, Maryland; Companies I and K, under the command of Major A Hays, at Cockeysville, Baltimore County, Maryland; and D, F, and H, between Relay House and Parkton, Baltimore County, Maryland, between 25 and 30 July, 1861.

Hanover Junction, on the Northern Central Railroad, York County, Pennsylvania, & Cockeysville, Baltimore County, Maryland, Companies A, C, D, E, F, G, H, & I, 27 & 29 July, 1861: The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, Companies A, C, D, E, F, G, H, and I, were stationed at Hanover Junction, on the Northern Central Railroad, York County, Pennsylvania, on 27 July, 1861, and at Cockeysville, Baltimore County, Maryland, on 29 July, 1861.

Cockeysville, Baltimore County, Maryland, to Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, Companies A, C, D, E, F, G, H, & I, 30-31 July, 1861: The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, Companies A, C, D, E, F, G, H, and I, were ordered to proceed by the Northern Central Railroad to Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 30 July, 1861, and arrived by the Pennsylvania Railroad at at 3 AM on 31 July, 1861.

Note: The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry, Companies B and K, were stationed at Camp Wilkins, old Allegheny County Agricultural Society Fairgrounds, on the Allegheny Valley Railroad, Lawrenceville, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, on 30 July, 1861.

Mustered out, Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, 5 August, 1861: The 12th Pennsylvania Infantry was mustered out at Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, on 5 August, 1861.Mustered in United States service for three months 25 April, 1861. Stationed on Northern Central Railroad between Melvale and Parkton, Baltimore County, Maryland, 25 May-30 July, 1861

Eighteenth Pennsylvania Infantry

Col. W D Lewis, Jr.

The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry (formerly the 1st Regiment Infantry, First Brigade, First Division, Pennsylvania Militia) was accepted in state service for three months at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 15 April, 1861, and was ordered to Baltimore City, Maryland, under the call for 75,000 volunteer militia to serve three months on 14 May, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861.

Organisation of 1st Regiment Infantry, First Brigade, First Division, Pennsylvania (Volunteer) Militia), 16 April, 1861: Colonel W D Lewis, Jr., Lieutenant Colonel C Wilhelm, Major A E Newbold; Washington Blues, Captain J H Gosline; Minute Men of '76, Captain C M Berry; National Greys, Captain P Fritz; Garde Lafayette, Captain J Archambault; Philadelphia Zouaves, Captain E N Baudin (See the 27th Pennsylvania Infantry)

Mustered in three months, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 24 & 25 April, 1861: The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry Companies A, B, C, E, F, G, H, I, and K, were mustered in United States service for three months at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, by Major C F Ruff, United States Mounted Riflemen, and Captain T H Neill, 5th United States Infantry, Company C, on 24 April, 1861, and Company D on 25 April, 1861.

Note: Major C F Ruff, United States Mounted Riflemen, was stationed at 1622 Vine Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 1 March, 1861, and at Wallace Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 5 April, 1861. He was assigned as mustering officer at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, between 15 April, 1861, and 29 April, 1863. The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to rendezvous at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, under the call for 75,000 troops to serve three months by President A Lincoln on 15 April, 1861.

Organisation of 18th Pennsylvania Infantry, 25 April, 1861: Colonel W D Lewis, Jr., Lieutenant Colonel C Wilhelm, Major A E Newbold; Company A, Washington Blues, Captain J H Gosline; Company B, National Greys, 1st Company, Captain P Fritz; Company C, Garde Lafayette, Captain J Archambault; Company D, Philadelphia Zouaves, Captain E N Baudin; Company E, First State Fencibles, Captain J Miller; Company F, First Washington Blues, Captain J H Ba(eat)tes; Company G, Minute Men of '76, Captain J S Dull; Company H, National Greys, 2nd Company, Captain J Maxwell; Company I, Voltiguers, Captain G S Kintzing; Company K, State Fencibles, Captain T Hesser

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, to Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, 14-15 May, 1861: The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, at 9 PM on 14 May, 1861, and was accompanied by the 19th Pennsylvania Infantry, the 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry, and Brevet Major General G Cadwalader, Pennsylvania Volunteers. The regiment arrived at Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, at 1 AM on 15 May, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the steamer Maryland to Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 6.30 AM the same day. The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry arrived at Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 12 PM on 15 May, 1861.

Locust Point to Federal Hill, between Great Hughes & Cross Streets, & Johnson & Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 22 May, 1861: The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry arrived at Camp Pennsylvania, Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 22 May, 1861.

Note: Brevet Major General & Brigadier General G Cadwallader, Pennsylvania (Militia) Volunteers, was assigned to command the Department of Annapolis, at Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 15 May, 1861.

Pikesville Arsenal, Pikesville, Baltimore County, Maryland, Companies B & K, 12 June-23 July, 1861: The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry, Companies B and K, were ordered to the Pikesville Arsenal, Pikesville, Baltimore County, Maryland, on 12 June, 1861, and arrived at at 11 PM the same day. Companies B and K were ordered to Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 23 July, 1861.

Note: The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry (780) was stationed at Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 19 June, 1861.

Troops stationed at Baltimore City, Maryland, 27 June, 1861: 6th Massachusetts Infantry (800); 13th New York State Militia (1,280); 18th Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 19th Pennsylvania Infantry (600); 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 1st Maryland Infantry (1,000); 2nd Maryland Infantry, 3 companies (300); Boston Light Artillery (120)

Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, 10 July, 1861: The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, by Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 3 PM on 10 July, 1861.

Remustered, Companies B, C, D, E, G, H, K, & Detachment I, 24 & 29 July, 1861: The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry, Companies B, C, D, E, G, H, K, and a detachment of I, were remustered in United States service for ten days on 24 July, 1861, and were ordered to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 29 July, 1861.

Note: The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry was stationed at Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 9 PM on 24 July, 1861, and its three months' term of service expired on 24 July, 1861.The 5th New York Infantry, under the command of Colonel A Duryée, arrived at Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 29 July, 1861.

Federal Hill, between Great Hughes & Cross Streets, & Johnson & Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 28-29 July, 1861: The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the afternoon on 28 July, 1861, and arrived at 2 AM on 29 July, 1861.

Note: Two hundred and fifty men of the 18th Pennsylvania Infantry and 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry arrived by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the morning on 25 July, 1861.

Mustered out, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 6 August, 1861: The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry was mustered out at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 6 August, 1861.
Mustered in United States service for three months 24 April, 1861. Stationed at Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, and Pikesville Arsenal, Pikesville, Baltimore County, Maryland, 15 May-28 July, 1861

Nineteenth Pennsylvania Infantry

Col. P Lyle

The 19th Pennsylvania Infantry (formerly the 2nd Regiment Infantry, National Guards, First Brigade, First Division, Pennsylvania Militia) was accepted in state service for three months at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 16 April, 1861, and was ordered to Baltimore City, Maryland, under the call for 75,000 volunteer militia to serve three months on 14 May, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861.

Organisation of 2nd Regiment Infantry, National Guards, First Brigade, First Division, Pennsylvania (Volunteer) Militia), 16 April, 1861: Colonel P Lyle, Lieutenant Colonel G Megee; Major D W C Baxter; Company A, Captain J W Fritz; Company B, Captain A J Sellers; Company C, Captain H Neff; Company D, Captain J Ellis; Company E, Captain J M Leddy; Company F, Captain W A Gray; Company G, Captain W K MacF(a)erran; Company H , Captain W A Thorp

Mustered in three months, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 27 April, 1861: The 19th Pennsylvania Infantry was mustered in United States service for three months at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, by Major C F Ruff, United States Mounted Riflemen, and Captain T H Neill, 5th United States Infantry, Company C, on 27 April, 1861.

Note: Major C F Ruff, United States Mounted Riflemen, was stationed at 1622 Vine Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 1 March, 1861, and at Wallace Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 5 April, 1861. He was assigned as mustering officer at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, between 15 April, 1861, and 29 April, 1863. The 19th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to rendezvous at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, under the call for 75,000 troops to serve three months by President A Lincoln on 15 April, 1861.

Organisation of 19th Pennsylvania Infantry, 27 April, 1861: Colonel P Lyle, Lieutenant Colonel D W C Baxter, Major W Fritz; Company A, Captain J T Durang; Company B, Captain A J Sellers; Company C, Captain H Neff; Company D, Captain J Ellis; Company E, Captain J M Leddy; Company F, Captain W A Gray; Company G , Captain W K MacF(a)erran; Company H, Captain W A Thorp; Company I , Captain C F Maguire; Company K, Captain G Magee, Jr.

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, to the vicinity of Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, 14-15 May, 1861: The 19th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, at 9 PM on 14 May, 1861, and was accompanied by the 18th Pennsylvania Infantry, the 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry, and Brevet Major General & Brigadier General G Cadwalader, Pennsylvania (Militia) Volunteers. The regiment arrived at Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, in the morning on 15 May, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the steamer Cataline and propeller Fanny Cadwalader to Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 6.30 AM the same day. The 19th Pennsylvania Infantry arrived at Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 12 PM on 15 May, 1861.

Note: Brevet Major General & Brigadier General G Cadwallader, Pennsylvania (Militia) Volunteers, was assigned to command the Department of Annapolis, at Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 15 May, 1861, and the 19th Pennsylvania Infantry (770) was stationed at Camp Pennsylvania, in the vicinity of Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 19 June, 1861.

Troops stationed at Baltimore City, Maryland, 27 June, 1861: 6th Massachusetts Infantry (800); 13th New York State Militia (1,280); 18th Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 19th Pennsylvania Infantry (600); 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 1st Maryland Infantry (1,000); 2nd Maryland Infantry, 3 companies (300); Boston Light Artillery (120)

Vicinity of Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, to Monument Square, on North Calvert Street between Fayette & Lexington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 1 July, 1861: Eight companies of the 19th Pennsylvania Infantry were ordered to Monument Square, on North Calvert Street, between Fayette and Lexington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the morning on 1 July, 1861.

Note: Two sections of the Boston Light Artillery, under the command of Major A M Cook, were stationed at Monument Square, on North Calvert Street, between Fayette and Lexington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening on 1 July, 1861.

Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, 10 July, 1861: Eight companies of the 19th Pennsylvania Infantry were ordered to the vicinity of Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, by Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 3 PM on 10 July, 1861.

Note: The 19th Pennsylvania Infantry was stationed at Camp Pennsylvania, in the vicinity of Fort McHenry, Wherstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 9 PM on 24 July, 1861, and its three months' term of service expired on 27 July, 1861.

Vicinity of Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 1 August, 1861: The 19th Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the morning on 1 August, 1861, and arrived in the evening the same day.

Mustered out, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 29 August, 1861: The 19th Pennsylvania Infantry was mustered out Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 29 August, 1861.
Mustered in United States service for three months 27 April, 1861. Stationed in the vicinity of Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, 15 May-1 August, 1861, and Monument Square, on North Calvert Street, between Fayette and Lexington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 1-10 July, 1861

Twenty-second Pennsylvania Infantry

Col. T G Morehead

The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry (formery 1st Regiment Philadelphia Light Guards, Third Brigade, First Division, Pennsylvania Militia) was accepted in state service for three months at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 15 April, 1861, and was ordered to Baltimore City, Maryland, under the call for 75,000 volunteer militia to serve three months on 14 May, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861.

Organisation of 1st Regiment Philadelphia Light Guards, Third Brigade, First Division, Pennsylvania (Volunteer) Militia, 16 April, 1861: Colonel T G Morehead, Lieutenant Colonel W L Curry, Major G P McLean; Company A, Captain C L Minster; Company C, Captain L Bartleson; Company D, First Lieutenant C M Harris; Company E, Captain B Gessler; Company G, Captain T St G Hopkins; Company H, Captain J Belsterling

Mustered three months, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 23 April, 1861: The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry was mustered in United States service for three months at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, by Major C F Ruff, United States Mounted Riflemen, and Captain T H Neill, 5th United States Infantry, Company C, on 23 April, 1861.

Note: Major C F Ruff, United States Mounted Riflemen, was stationed at 1622 Vine Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 1 March, 1861, and at Wallace Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 5 April, 1861. He was assigned as mustering officer at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, between 15 April, 1861, and 29 April, 1863. The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to rendezvous at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, under the call for 75,000 troops to serve three months by President A Lincoln on 15 April, 1861.

Organisation of 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry, 23 April, 1861: Colonel T G Morehead, Lieutenant Colonel W L Curry, Major G P McLean; Company A, Captain C L Minster; Company B, Captain L Bartleson; Company C, Captain H J Stainrook; Company D, Captain H W Graeff; Company E, Captain J Belsterling; Company F, Captain W B Hubbs; Company G , Captain J Danfield; Company H , Captain W T Doyle; Company I , Captain E Carroll; Company K, Captain J P Elliott

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, to Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, 14-15 May, 1861: The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, at 9 PM on 14 May, 1861, and was accompanied by the 18th Pennsylvania Infantry, the 19th Pennsylvania Infantry, and Brevet Major General G Cadwalader, Pennsylvania Volunteers. The regiment arrived at Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, between 12 and 1 AM on 15 May, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the propellers Octoraro and F W Brune to Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 6.30 AM the same day. The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry arrived at Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 12 PM on 15 May, 1861.

Note: Brevet Major General & Brigadier General G Cadwalader, Pennsylvania (Militia) Volunteers was assigned to command the Department of Annapolis, at Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 15 May, 1861, and the 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry was stationed at Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, between 15 and 25 May, 1861.

Locust Point to Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between East Lombard & East Pratt Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 26 May, 1861: The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to proceed by the ferryboat Locus Point across the Patapsco River to South Broadway, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 8 AM on 26 May, 1861, and arrived at Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between East Lombard and East Pratt Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 11 AM the same day.

Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between East Lombard & East Pratt Streets, to Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 16 June, 1861: The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 9 AM on 16 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Wool, Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, the same day.

Troops stationed at Baltimore City, Maryland, 27 June, 1861: 6th Massachusetts Infantry (800); 13th New York State Militia (1,280); 18th Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 19th Pennsylvania Infantry (600); 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 1st Maryland Infantry (1,000); 2nd Maryland Infantry, 3 companies (300); Boston Light Artillery (120)

Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, to Camden Station, at the intersection of South Howard & Camden Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 8 companies, 1 July, 1861: Eight companies of the 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry were ordered to Camden Station, at the intersection of South Howard and Camden Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the morning on 1 July, 1861.

Note: The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry (774) was stationed at Camp Wool, Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 27 June, 1861.

Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, 10 July, 1861: The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, by Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 3 PM on 10 July, 1861.

Note: The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry was stationed at Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 9 PM on 24 July, 1861.

Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 28-29 July, 1861: The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the evening on 28 July, 1861, and arrived at 5 AM on 29 July, 1861.

Note: A detachment of the 18th Pennsylvania Infantry (250) and 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry arrived by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the morning on 25 July, 1861.

Mustered out, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 7 August, 1861: The 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry was mustered out at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 7 August, 1861.
Mustered in United States service for three months 23 April, 1861. Stationed at Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, 15-26 May, 1861; Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between East Lombard and East Pratt Streets, 26 May-16 June, 1861; Mont Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 16 June-28 July, 1861; and Camden Station, at the intersection of South Howard and Camden Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 1 -10 July, 1861

Twenty-third Pennsylvania Infantry

Col. C P Dare

The 23rd Pennsylvania Infantry was stationed at Perryville and Elkton, Cecil County; Harve de Grace and Aberdeen, Harford County, Maryland; and the Bush and Gunpowder Rivers between 21 April and 28 May, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Pennsylvania Railroad to Chambersburg, Franklin County, Pennsylvania, on 28 May, 1861 (See the First Brigade, First Division, Army of Pennsylvania).
Mustered in United States service for three months 21 April, 1861. Stationed at Concord Point lighthouse, one mile north of Harve de Grace, Harve de Grace, and Aberdeen, Harford County; and Perryville and Elkton, Cecil County, Maryland, 21 April-29 May, 1861

New Jersey

Second New Jersey Militia, Companies D, E, I, & K

Lieut. Col. A Speer

The 2nd New Jersey Militia arrived by steamer at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 5 May, 1861, and Companies D and K were ordered to Beltsville, Prince George's County, Maryland, and Companies E and I to Hyattsville, Prince George's County, Maryland, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel A Speer, the same day. The 2nd New Jersey Militia, Companies D, E, I, and K, were assigned to guard duty on the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between Laurel, Prince George's County, Maryland, and Washington, D. C., on 6 May, 1861 (See the 2nd New Jersey Militia).

Headquarters, Department of Maryland, Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, 24 July, 1861: The 2nd New Jersey Militia, Companies D, E, I, and K, were stationed at Bladensburg, Prince George's County, Maryland, at 9 PM on 24 July, 1861.
Mustered in United States service for three months 1 May, 1861. Stationed at Beltsville and Hyattsville, Prince George's County, Maryland, 6 May-24 July, 1861

New Hampshire

Manchester Cornet Band, Second New Hampshire infantry

Band Leader E T Baldwin

The Manchester Cornet Band, under the command of Private E T Baldwin, Company C, was ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to West Fayette and West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 4 July, 1861 (See the 2nd New Hampshire Infantry).
Stationed at West Fayette and West Baltimore Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 4 May, 1861

New York

Fifth New York State Militia

Col. C Schwarzwaelder

The 5th New York State Militia (600) was was ordered to proceed by the steamer Kedar to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 6 PM on 29 April, 1861, and proceeded by the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad to Washington, D. C., on 11 May, 1861 (See the Three Months' Volunteers, Department of Washington).
Mustered in United States service for three months 16 May, 1861, dated 1 May, 1861. Stationed at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 3-11 May, 1861

Sixth New York State Militia

Col. J C Pinckney

The 6th New York State Militia was accepted in state service for three months at New York City, New York County, New York, on 19 April, 1861, and was ordered to Washington, D. C., under the call for 75,000 volunteer militia to serve three months on 21 April, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861.

Organisation of 6th Regiment (378) (artillery acting as infantry), Second Brigade, First Division, New York State Militia, 8 January, 1861: Colonel J C Pinckney, Lieutenant Colonel S K Zook, Major M G Rathbun; Company A, Captain I Frank; Company B, Captain C Schneider; Company C, Captain F Grimm; Company D, Captain N M(i)uller; Company E, Captain G M Mittnacht; Company F, Captain A Ebelspacher; Company G, Captain A Fay; Company H, Captain B Schwartz; Company I, Captain Vacant; Company K, Captain Vacant

Note: The 6th New York State Militia was stationed at Centre Market Place, between Centre and Mulberry Streets and Broome and Grand Streets, New York City, New York County, New York, on 19 April, 1861.

Centre & Mulberry Streets & Broome & Grand Streets, New York City, New York County, New York, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 21-23 April, 1861: The 6th New York State Militia (550) was ordered to proceed by the steamer Columbia on the North or Hudson River at Pier No.4, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 7.15 PM on 21 April, 1861, and was accompanied by Lieutenant Colonel E D Keyes, Military Secretary to Brevet Lieutenant General & Major General W Scott, United States Army. The regiment arrived at Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, at 10 PM on 22 April, 1861, and was ordered to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 2 PM on 23 April, 1861. The 6th New York State Militia arrived at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, between 8 and 9 PM the same day.

Disembarked at the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 25 April, 1861: The 6th New York State Militia disembarked at the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 25 April, 1861.

Note: The 6th New York State Militia was stationed at Centre Market Armory, on Grand and Centre Streets, New York City, New York County, New York at 10.30 AM on 21 April, 1861.

Steamer Baltic: 12th New York State Militia; First Lieutenant G W Synder, United States Corps Engineers; Lieutenant Colonel E D Keyes, Military Secretary to Brevet Lieutenant General & Major General W Scott, United States Army (See the Three Months' Volunteers, Department of Washington) Steamer Columbia: 6th New York State Militia Steamer R R Cuyler: 71st New York State Militia (See the 71st New York State Militia); Steamer Coatzacoalcos: 1st Rhode Island Detached Militia, first detachment; Governor W Sprague (See the 1st Rhode Island Detached Militia).

Note: The 6th New York State Militia disembarked the steamer Baltic and was ordered to proceed by the tug boats Saturn and James Birbeck to the steamer Columbia on the North or Hudson River at Pier No.3, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 4 PM on 21 April, 1861.

United States Naval Academy to Fort Madison, Carr Point, on the Severn River, opposite Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 25 April, 1861: A detachment of the 6th New York State Militia (100), under the command of Colonel J C Pinckney, was ordered to seize Fort Madison, Carr Point, on the Severn River, opposite Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, in the evening on 25 April, 1861.

Note: A detachment of the 6th New York State Militia (50) were assigned to garrison duty at Fort Madison, Carr Point, on the Severn River, opposite Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, and a detachnment (50) and two howitzers on the heights above Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 25 April, 1861.

Fort Morgan, on Mount Misery, two miles east of Crownsville, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 2 May, 1861: A detachment of the 6th New York State Militia (250) was ordered to Fort Morgan, on Mount Misery, two miles east of Crownsville, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 2 May, 1861, and was stationed at Fort Morgan, on Mount Misery, two miles east of Crownsville, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, between 3 May and 19 June, 1861.

Note: A detachment of the 8th New York State Militia (300) was ordered to Fort Morgan, on Mount Misery, two miles east of Crownsville, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 28 April, 1861, and the 8th New York State Militia, Company G, on 2 May, 1861 (See the 8th New York State Militia).

Mustered in three months, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 14 May, 1861: The 6th New York State Militia was mustered in United States service for three months at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, by Second Lieutenant H S Putnam, United States Corps Topographical Engineers, on 14 May, 1861 (See the United States Corps Topographical Engineers, Balloon Detachment).

Organisation of 6th New York State Militia, 14 May, 1861: Colonel J C Pinckney, Lieutenant Colonel S K Zook, Major M G Rathbun; Company A, Captain H B Davis; Company B, Captain C Schneider; Company C, Captain F Grimm; Company D, Captain N Muller; Company E, Captain G M Mittnacht Company F, Captain A Ebelspacher; Company G, Captain A Fay; Company H, Captain B Schwartz; Company I, Captain W Baker; Company K, Captain J Leoboldti; Engineer Corps, First Sergeant E A Quintard

Note: The 6th New York State Militia, Companies I and K, under the command of Captains W Baker and J Leoboldti, were mustered in United States service at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 14 May, 1861.

Fort Morgan, on Mount Misery, two miles east of Crownsville, & Fort Madison, Carr Point, on the Severn River, to United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 19 June, 1861: A detachment of the 6th New York State Militia (250) stationed at Fort Morgan, on Mount Misery, two miles east of Crownsville, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, and a detachment (100) at Fort Madison, Carr Point, on the Severn River, opposite Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, were ordered to the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 19 June, 1861, and Colonel J C Pinckney, 6th New York State Militia, was assigned to command Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, between 19 June and 26 July, 1861.

Note: The 13th New York State Militia was stationed at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 15 June, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Baltimore City, Maryland, at 3 PM on 16 June, 1861. The 20th New York State Militia was stationed at Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, on 28 June, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, in the morning on 29 June, 1861.

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, & Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, 28-30 June, 1861: A detachment of the 6th New York State Militia (27), Company H, under the command of First Lieutenant A Bandman, was ordered to proceed with Winan's steam gun on the propeller Sophia to Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, at 8 PM on 28 June, 1861, and arrived at 12 PM on 29 June, 1861. The detachment of Company H was ordered to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 6 PM the same day and arrived in the morning on 30 June, 1861.

Note: The 6th New York State Militia (506) was stationed at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 19 June, 1861, and at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 9 PM on 24 July, 1861. The 1st Pennsylvania Reserve Infantry was ordered to Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, on 27 July, 1861, and the 6th New York State Militia three months' term of service expired on 19 August, 1861.

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, to Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, 29 June, 1861: The 6th New York State Militia was ordered to proceed by the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad to Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, on 29 June, 1861, and was assigned to guard the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad between Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, as far as Laurel, Prince George's County, Maryland, bewteen 29 June and 29 July, 1861.

Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, to New York City, New York County, New York, 26-28 July, 1861: The 6th New York State Militia was ordered to New York City, New York County, New York, in the morning on 26 July, 1861, and arrived on the North or Hudson River at Pier No.1, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, at 11.45 AM 28 July, 1861.

Note: The 6th New York State Militia was ordered to rendezvous at Centre Market Armory, on Grand and Centre Streets, New York City, New York County, New York, by General Orders, Headquarters, Sixth Regiment New York State Militia, New York City, New York County, New York, at 11 AM on 31 July, 1861.

Mustered out, New York City, New York County, New York, 31 July, 1861: The 6th New York State Militia was mustered out at Centre Market Armory, on Grand and Centre Streets, New York City, New York County, New York, at 11 AM on 31 July, 1861.
Mustered in United States service for three months 14 May, 1861. Stationed at Fort Madison, Carr Point, on the Severn River, opposite Annapolis Junction, Anne Arundel County; Fort Morgan, in the vicinity of Elkton, Cecil County; Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 23 April-29 June, 1861; and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, 29 June-29 July, 1861

Eighth New York State Militia

Col. G Lyons

The 8th New York State Militia arrived by the steamer Alabama at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 25 April, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad to Washington, D. C., on 18 May, 1861 (See the 8th New York State Militia)
Mustered in United States service for three months 25 April, 1861. Stationed at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Fort Morgan, Mount Misery, in the vicinity of Elkton, Cecil County, Maryland, 25 April-5 May, 1861; Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch & Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, 5-17 May, 1861 and Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 13-16 May, 1861

Thirteenth New York State Militia

Col. A Smith

The 13th New York State Militia was accepted in state service for three months at Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, on 23 April, 1861, and was ordered to Washington, D. C., under the call for 75,000 volunteer militia to serve three months on 23 April, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861.

Organisation of 13th Regiment (313) (artillery acting as infantry), Fifth Brigade, Second Division, New York State Militia, 8 January, 1861: Colonel A Smith, Lieutenant Colonel R B Clark, Major E H Willet(t)s; Company A (38), Captain J Sullivan; Company B (45), Captain H A Sprague; Company C (47), Captain J S Morgan; Company D (56), Captain H Balsdon; Company E (35), Captain B G Edmonds; Company F, Captain Vacant; Company G, Captain R V W Thorne, Jr.; Company H, Captain Vacant; Company R, Captain Vacant; Company L, Captain Vacant

Note: The 13th New York State Militia was stationed at the Armory, on the corner of Henry and Cranberry Streets, Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, on 23 April, 1861.

Organisation of 13th New York State Militia, 23 April, 1861: Colonel A Smith, Lieutenant Colonel R B Clark, Major E H Willet(t)s; Company A, Captain J Sullivan; Company B, Captain H A Sprague; Company C, Captain J S Morgan; Company D, Captain H Balsdon; Company E, Captain D S Jones; Victory Volunteers, Company F, Captain T H Betts; Company G, Captain R V W Thorne, Jr.

Armory, on the corner of Henry & Cranberry Street, Brooklyn, Kings County, to New York City, New York County, New York, 23 April, 1861: The 13th New York State Militia was ordered to rendezvous at Cranberry Street, Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, at 3 PM on 23 April, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the steamer Atlantic on the East River at Fulton Street, Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, to Pier No.4, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, in the afternoon the same day.

New York City, New York County, New York, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 23-25 April, 1861: The 13th New York State Militia (486) was ordered to proceed by the steamer Marion on the North or Hudson River at Pier No.4, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 6 PM on 23 April, 1861, and arrived at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 9 PM on 25 April, 1861.

Disembarked at the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 26 April, 1861: The 13th New York State Militia disembarked at the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 10 AM on 26 April, 1861.

Note: The 13th New York State Militia, Companies A, B, C, D, E, G, and H, were ordered to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 23 April, 1861.

Headquarters, Eighth New York State Militia, on board steamer Alabama, Chesapeake Bay, 25 April, 1861: The 8th New York State Militia, on board the steamer Alabama, and the 13th New York Militia, on board the steamer Marion, were stationed at Chesapeake Bay, at 10 AM on 25 April, 1861 (See the 8th New York State Militia).

Note: The 69th New York State Militia, on board the steamer Adger, arrived at Chesapeake Bay, in the morning on 25 April, 1861 (See the 69th New York State Militia).

Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, detachment of 13th New York State Militia, 9-11 May, 1861: A detachment of the 13th New York State Militia (403), under the command of Lieutenant Colonel R B Clark, was ordered to proceed by the steamer Empire State to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 9 May, 1861, and arrived on 11 May, 1861.

Note: The 13th New York State Militia, Company A (40); Company B (45), Company C (68), Company D (40), Company E (40), Company F (104), under the command of Captain J H Stone; Company G (43), and Company H (25), under the command of Lieutenant Colonel R B Clark, 13th New York State Militia, were ordered to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 9 May, 1861.

Mustered in three months, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 14 & 17 May, 1861, dated 23 April, 1861: The 13th New York State Militia, Company G, was mustered in United States service for three months at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, by Second Lieutenant H S Putnam, United States Corps Topographical Engineers, on 14 May, 1861, dated 23 April, 1861, and Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, and H on 17 May, 1861, dated 23 April, 1861 (See the United States Corps Topographical Engineers, Balloon Detachment).

Organisation of 13th New York State Militia, 17 May, 1861: Colonel A Smith, Lieutenant Colonel R B Clark, Major J S Morgan; Engineer, Captain J Maralious; Company A, Captain J Sullivan; Company B, Captain H A Sprague; Company C, Captain A T Dodge; Company D, Captain H Balsdon; Company E, Captain D S Jones; Company F, Captain J H Stone; Company G , Captain R V W Thorne, Jr.; Victory Volunteers, Company H, Captain T H Betts; Engineer Corps (14), Sergeant P G Briggs

Note: J H Stone was appointed captain, 13th New York State Militia, Company G, 26 April, 1861; A T Dodge, 13th New York State Militia, Company C, on 10 May, 1861; and T Betts 13th New York State Militia, Company H, on 30 May, 1861.

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, to Wicomico River, 16-18 May, 1861: A detachment of the 13th New York State Militia (50), Company G, under the command of Second Lieutenant J B Woodward, was ordered to proceed by the propeller William Woodward on Chesapeake Bay to capture the Smith Point lightship, under the command of Lieutenent C W Flusser, United States Navy, at 5 PM on 16 May, 1861, and was accompanied by a section of Varian's Light Artillery and forty United States Marine Corps. The propeller William Woodward arrived at the Wicomico River at 5 AM on 17 May, 1861, and was engaged in a skirmish with the Lancaster Greys the same day. The Smith Point lightship was captured at Mill Creek, on the Wicomico River, on 17 May, 1861, and the propeller William Woodward arrived at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 11 AM on 18 May, 1861.

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, to Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, 21-22 May, 1861: The 13th New York State Militia, Companies D and E, under the command of Captain D S Jones, 13th New York State Militia, Company E, were ordered to proceed by the steamer Cataline to Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, in the morning on 21 May, 1861, and were accompanied by a section of Varian's Light Artillery and Brigadier B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia. Companies D and E arrived at Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, in the morning on 22 May, 1861.

Note: Brigadier General B F Butler, Massachusetts Volunteers, was stationed at Washington, D. C., between 16 and 19 May, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 2.30 PM on 20 May, 1861.

Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 22-23 May, 1861: The 13th New York State Militia, Companies D and E, were ordered to proceed by the steamer Cataline to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, in the evening on 22 May, 1861, and arrived on 23 May, 1861.

Expedition to Easton, Talbot County, Maryland, 9-10 June, 1861: Three companies of the 13th New York State Militia with two 12 pounder howitzers of the 6th New York State Militia, were ordered to proceed by boat to Easton, Talbot County, Maryland, under the command of Colonel A Smith, 13th New York State Militia, on 9 June, 1861, and arrived at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 10 June, 1861.

Queenstown & Centreville, Queen Anne's County, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 12 June, 1861: A detachment of one hundred and sixty men of the 13th New York State Militia, under the command of Major J L Morgan, arrived at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 12 June, 1861.

Note: A detachment of one hundred and sixty men of the 13th New York State Militia, under the command of Major J L Morgan, was stationed at Queenstown and Centreville, Queen Anne's County, Maryland, on 12 June, 1861.

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, to Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 16 June, 1861: The 13th New York State Militia was ordered to proceed by the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad to Baltimore City, Maryland, at 3 PM on 16 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Brooklyn or Carroll, Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 7 PM the same day.

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, to Bowly's Wharf, opposite Federal Hill, between Great Hughes & Cross Streets, & Johnson & Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 18 June, 1861: A detachment of the 13th New York State Militia arrived by steam propeller at Bowly's Wharf, opposite Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 10 AM on 18 June, 1861.

Troops stationed at Baltimore City, Maryland, 27 June, 1861: 6th Massachusetts Infantry (800); 13th New York State Militia (1,280); 18th Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 19th Pennsylvania Infantry (600); 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 1st Maryland Infantry (1,000); 2nd Maryland Infantry, 3 companies (300); Boston Light Artillery (120)

Note: The 13th New York State Militia (1,000) was stationed at Camp Brooklyn or Carroll, Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 19 and 27 June, 1861.

Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, to Green Mount Cemetery, on Green Mount Avenue, Baltimore City, Maryland, 1 July, 1861: The 13th New York State Militia was ordered to the grounds of the old McKim's Mansion, in the vicinity of Green Mount Cemetery, on Green Mount Avenue, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the morning on 1 July, 1861.

Note: The 13th New York State Militia, Company G, was stationed at the Penitentiary, on Madison and Great Forrest Street, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 3 July, 1861.

Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, 10 July, 1861: The 13th New York State Militia was ordered to Rullman's Bellevue Gardens, on West Baltimore Street, Baltimore City, Maryland, by Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 3 PM on 10 July, 1861.

Note: The 13th New York State Militia was stationed at Rullman's Bellevue Gardens, West Baltimore Street, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 9 PM on 24 July, 1861.

Rullman's Bellevue Gardens, West Baltimore Street, Baltimore City, Maryland, to Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, 29-30 July, 1861: The 13th New York State Militia was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, at 11 AM on 29 July, 1861, and arrived by steamer on the North or Hudson River, at Pier No.1, on West Street, New York City, New York County, New York, via Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, at 9 AM on 30 July 1861.

Mustered out, Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, 6 August, 1861: The 13th New York State Militia was mustered out at Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, on 6 August, 1861.
Mustered in United States service for three months 17 May, 1861. Stationed at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 23 April-16 June, 1861; Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 16 June-1 July, 1861; McKim's Mansion, in the vicinity of Green Mount Cemetery, on Green Mount Avenue, Baltimore City, Maryland, 1-10 July, 1861; and

Twentieth New York State Militia

Col. G W Pratt

The 20th New York State Militia was accepted in state service for three months at Kingston, Ulster County, New York, on 23 April, 1861, and was ordered to Washington, D. C., by Special Orders No.76, General Headquarters, State of New York, Adjutant General's Office, Albany, Albany County, New York, under the call for 75,000 volunteer militia to serve three months on 23 April, 1861, dated 15 April, 1861.

Organisation of 20th Regiment (430), Eighth Brigade, Third Division, New York State Militia, 8 January, 1861: Colonel G W Pratt, Lieutenant Colonel H Schounmaker, Major T B Gates; Company A (43), Captain J B Webster; Company B (36), Captain G H Sharpe; Company C (26), Captain J Derrenbacher; Company D (51), Captain D Winne; Company E (32), Captain J Thompson; Company F (60), Captain P J Flynn; Company G (36), Captain A Van Bergen; Company H (38), Captain G F Von Beck; Company R (40), Captain G Wheeler; Company L (34), Captain J Webster

Rondout, on the Hudson River, at the mouth of Rondout Creek, one mile southeast of Kingston, Ulster County, to New York City, New York County, New York, 28 April, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia (785) was ordered to proceed by the steamer Manhatton and a barge to New York City, New York County, New York, at 10 AM on 28 April, 1861, and arrived at the Centre Market Armory, on Centre and Grand Streets, New York City, New York County, New York, at 9 PM the same day.

Note: The 20th New York State Militia was stationed at Centre Market Armory, on Grand and Centre Streets, New York City, New York County, New York, on 30 April, 1861.

Organisation of 20th New York State Militia (785), 28 April, 1861: Colonel G W Pratt, Lieutenant Colonel H Schounmaker, Major T B Gates; Company A (69), First Lieutenant A G Barker; Company B (122), Captain G H Sharpe; Company C (101), Captain J R Tappen; Company D (73), Captain D Winne; Company E (99), Captain W Lent; Company F (63), Captain P J Flynn; Company G (78), Captain J S Oakley; Company H (90), Captain J Derrenbacher; Company R (65), Captain J McArdle; Engineers (10), Engineer D T Van Buren

Note: The 20th New York State Militia was ordered to Rondout, on the Hudson River, at the mouth of Rondout Creek, one mile southeast of Kingston, Ulster County, New York, by Special Orders No.126, General Headquarters, State of New York, Adjutant General's Office, Albany, Albany County, New York, on 3 May, 1861, but was ordered to Washington, D. C., in the evening on 6 May, 1861.

Park barracks, opposite City Hall, on the corner of Broadway & Park Row, New York City, New York County, New York, 4 May, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia was stationed at the Park barracks, opposite City Hall, on the corner of Broadway and Park Row, New York City, New York County, New York, on 4 May, 1861.

Note: The Albany Burgess Corps, 25th New York State Militia, Company R, was stationed at the Park barracks, opposite City Hall, on the corner of Broadway and Park Row, New York City, New York County, New York, between 1 and 4 May, 1861 (See the 25th New York State Militia).

Park barracks, opposite City Hall, on the corner of Broadway & Park Row, New York City, New York County, New York, to Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, 7-9 May, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia was ordered across the Hudson or North River by the ferry boat A P Jackson at Jersey City Ferry Terminal, on Courtlandt Street, New York City, New York, to Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey, at 8 AM on 7 May, 1861, and proceeded by the New Jersey Railroad to Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, at 10.30 PM the same day. The regiment arrived by the Philadelphia & Trenton Railroad at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the afternoon on 8 May, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, the same day. The 20th New York State Militia arrived by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad at Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, at 11 PM on 8 May, 1861.

Note: The 20th New York State Militia was accompanied by a detachment of West Point Military Academy Cadets (50) to Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, on 7 May, 1861.

Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 9 May, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia was ordered to proceed by the steamer Georgiana to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, at 5 AM on 9 May 1861.

Disembarked at the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 9 May, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia disembarked at the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, in the evening on 9 May, 1861.

Note: The 13th New York State Militia was stationed at the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, under the command of Colonel A Smith; the 6th New York State Militia at Carr Point, on the Severn River, opposite the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland; and the 5th New York State Militia at Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, on 11 May, 1861 (See the Three Months' Volunteers, Department of Washington).

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, to Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, 11 May, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia was ordered to Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, at 12 PM on 11 May, 1861, and arrived at Camp Reynolds, on the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad, Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, in the evening the same day. The regiment was assigned to guard the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad between Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, as far as Laurel, Prince George's County, Maryland, between 11 May and 29 June, 1861.

Note: The 5th New York State Militia was stationed at Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, on 11 May, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Washington, D. C., in the evening the same day.

Organisation of 20th New York State Militia, 11 May, 1861, dated 23 April, 1861: Colonel G W Pratt, Lieutenant Colonel H Schounmaker, Major T B Gates; Company A, Captain J B Webster; Company B, Captain G H Sharpe; Company C, Captain J R Tappen; Company D, Captain D Winne; Company E, Captain W Lent; Company F, Captain P J Flynn; Company G, Captain J T Hendricks; Company H, Captain J Derrenbacher; Company R, Captain W H Steenburgh

Note: Lieutenant Colonel H Schounmaker, 20th New York State Militia, resigned on 1 June, 1861, and Major T B Gates, 20th New York State Militia, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 20th New York State Militia, and Adjutant H B Hardenbergh, 20th New York State Militia, was appointed major, 20th New York State Militia, on 15 June, 1861.

Mustered in three months, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 11 May, 1861, dated 23 April, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia was mustered in United States service for three months at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, by Second Lieutenant H S Putnam, United States Corps Topographical Engineers, on 11 May, 1861, dated 23 April, 1861 (See the United States Corps Topographical Engineers, Balloon Detachment).

Note: The 20th New York State Militia was stationed on the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad and the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between Laurel, Prince George's County, and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, on 16 May, 1861.

Troops stationed at Baltimore City, Maryland, 27 June, 1861: 6th Massachusetts Infantry (800); 13th New York State Militia (1,280); 18th Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 19th Pennsylvania Infantry (600); 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry (780); 1st Maryland Infantry (1,000); 2nd Maryland Infantry, 3 companies (300); Boston Light Artillery (120)

Note: The 20th New York State Militia (789) was stationed on the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad and the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between Laurel, Prince George's County, and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, with Headquarters at Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, on 19 June, 1861, and the 6th New York State Militia arrived at Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, on 29 June, 1861.

Note: Four hundred and seventy-six men of the 20th New York State Militia were stationed at Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, on 19 June, 1861.

Annapolis Junction, Howard County, to Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 29 June, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia was ordered to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Baltimore City, Maryland, in the morning on 29 June, 1861, and arrived by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad at Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening the same day.

Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt & Ramsay Streets, & South Garey & South Poppleton Streets, to Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between East Lombard & East Pratt Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 30 June, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia was ordered to Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between Lombard and Pratt Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the morning on 30 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Banks, Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between East Lombard and East Pratt Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, the same day.

Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between East Lombard & East Pratt Streets, to Exchange Custom House, Exchange Place, at the intersection of South Gay & East Lombard Streets, Baltimore, City, Maryland, 1 July, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia, Companies D, F, H, and R, under the command of Colonel G W Pratt, were ordered to Exchange Custom House, Exchange Place, at the intersection of South Gay and East Lombard Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, and Companies A, B, C, E, and G, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel H Schoonmaker, to the Public School House, on the corner of Bank Street and South Broadway, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the morning on 1 July, 1861.

Note: The 20th New York State Militia, Companies A, B, C, E, and G, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel H Schoonmaker, were ordered to Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between East Lombard and East Pratt Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening on 9 July, 1861.

Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, 10 July, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia was ordered to Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between East Lombard and East Pratt Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, by Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 3 PM on 10 July, 1861.

Note: The 20th New York State Militia was stationed at Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between East Lombard and East Pratt Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 9 PM on 24 July, 1861.

Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between East Lombard & East Pratt Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, to New York City, New York County, New York, 30-31 July, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia was ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to New York City, New York County, New York, on 30 July, 1861, and arrived at 9 AM on 31 July, 1861.

Mustered out, The Park barracks, opposite City Hall, on the corner of Broadway & Park Row, New York City, New York County, New York, 31 July, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia was mustered out at The Park barracks, opposite City Hall, on the corner of Broadway and Park Row, New York City, New York County, New York, on 31 July, 1861.

Note: Two companies of the 20th New York State Militia, under the command of Major J B Hardenburgh, were ordered to proceed by the steamer Joseph Whitney to Fort Hamilton, New Utrecht District, Brooklyn, Kings County, New York, at 5 PM on 29 July, 1861, and arrived in the evening on 31 July, 1861.

New York City, New York County, to Rondout, on the Hudson River, at the mouth of Rondout Creek, Ulster County, New York, 1-2 August, 1861: The 20th New York State Militia was ordered to proceed by the steamer Manhattan to Rondout, on the Hudson River, at the mouth of Rondout Creek, Ulster County, New York, at 5 PM on 1 August, 1861, and arrived in the morning on 2 August, 1861.
Mustered in United States service for three months 11 May, 1861, dated 23 April, 1861. Stationed at Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, 9-11 May, 1861; Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, 11 May-29 June, 1861; Mount Clare, three quarters of a mile southwest of Mount Clare Station, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, between West Pratt and Ramsay Streets, and South Garey and South Poppleton Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 29-30 June, 1861; Patterson Park, on Gist Street, between Lombard and Pratt Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 30 June-30 July, 1861; and Exchange Custom House, Exchange Place, at the intersection of South Gay and East Lombard Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, 1-10 July, 1861

Sixty-ninth New York State Militia

Col. M Corcoran

The 69th New York State Militia arrived by the steamer James Adger at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 26 April, 1861, and was ordered by to proceed by the Washington Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Washington, D. C., on 3 May, 1861 (See the 69th New York State Militia).
Mustered in United States service for three months 9 May, 1861. Stationed at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 26-28 April, 1861, and Annapolis Junction, Howard County, Maryland, 29 April-2 May, 1861

Varian's Light Artillery

Capt. J M Varian

Varian's Light Artillery arrived by the steamer Montgomery at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 22 April, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Annapolis & Elkridge Railroad to Washington, D. C., on 26 May, 1861 (See Varian's Light Artillery).
Mustered in United States service for three months 18 April, 1861. Stationed at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 25 April-26 May, 1861

Sources

"About half past twelve o'clock yesterday the train in which the Washington Light Guards, Captain S. A. H. Marks, went to the Junction, returned, bringing with them Gen. B. F. Butler's Massachusetts brigade, comprising the fifth and eighth regiments, and a portion of Governor Sprague's Rhode Island regiment."

The National Republican, 27 April, 1861 - Arrival of troops

"Albany, 7 May, 1861 - The orders recently sent to the Twentieth regiment, Col. Pratt, of Ulster county, were countermanded last night, and the regiment ordered to proceed to Washington by the eight o'clock train."

The New York Herald, 8 May, 1861 - Movement of New York troops

"After numerous dissappointments, the noble Twentieth regiment, Colonel George W. Pratt, was at last permitted to proceed to Washington, after being in barracks in this city for some days. They arrived here on Sunday, the 28th ultimo, mustering seven hundred and eighty-one men, everyone of them a soldier, eager to proceed immediately to their destination."

The New York Herald, 8 May, 1861

"Governor Reeder arrived here today, and reports that the Ulster, New York Twentieth left Philadelphia for Washington last night. They arrived safe at Annapolis, but have not yet reached Washington."

The New York Herald, 9 May, 1861

"After a delay of several weeks, the reserve of the 13th Regiment embarked for the seat of war yesterday, in the steamer Empire State, from the foot of Warren Street, New York."

The Sun (New York City, New York), 10 May, 1861 - Departure of the reserve of the 13th Regiment of Brooklyn for the seat of war

"The 8th regiment New York Militia, 1,000 men, under command of Col. Lyons, are encamped in 80 tents on the heights in the rear of the Relay House. The 6th regiment, Massachusetts, are encamped in 108 tents on a high bluff, half a mile west of Relay House, and near the railway. The Boston Light Artillery are doing good service here. They have six pieces, 75 horses, and number 105 men. The first section commands the bridge from a prominence; the second is stationed near the railroad, and within a few rods of the Relay House, and commands the railroad and river. The third has not yet been assigned a position."

The Alexandria Gazette, 13 May, 1861 - U.S. forces at Relay House, 6 P.M., 11 May, 1861

"The following positions, as nearly as we can learn, are occupied by the northern troops in and around Washington: The 5th Regiment N.Y.S.M., Colonel Schwarzwealder, 1,100 men, is quartered in the City of Washington. The 6th Regiment N.Y.S.M., Colonel Pinckney, 850 men, is quartered in the City of Washington and at Annapolis. The 7th Regiment N.Y.S.M., Colonel Lefferts, 1,300 men, is encamped on Prospect Hill, a mile from the White House. The 8th Regiment N.Y.S.M., Colonel Lyons, 960 men, occupy the Relay House, and a detachment is also stationed at Annapolis. The 12th Regiment N.Y.S.M., Colonel Butterfield, 950 men, is quartered in the City. The 13th Regiment N.Y.S.M. (Brooklyn), Colonel Smith, 1,100 men, is stationed at Annapolis. The 20th Regiment (Ulster) N.Y.S.M., Colonel Pratt, 800 men, is stationed in Washington. The 25th Regiment (Albany) N.Y.S.M., Colonel Bryan, 800 men, is quartered in Washington. The 28th Regiment (Brooklyn) N.Y.S.M., Colonel M. Bennett, 550 men, is quartered in Washington. The 69th Regiment N.Y.S.M., Colonel Corcoran, 1,100 men, is quartered on Georgetown Heights, near the college. The 71st Regiment N.Y.S.M., Colonel Vosburgh, 1,100 men, occupy the Navy yard. They also have control of three boats on the river, manned with 75 men each. The Alexandria bridge is also in charge of the 71st, 150 men stationed on the bridge with three pieces of ordnance. The 1st Regiment Firemen Zouaves (Volunteers), Colonel E. E. Ellsworth, 1,015 men, will soon be encamped on Georgetown Heights. They have been quartered in the Capital. Governor Sprague's Rhode Islanders, Colonel Burnside, 1,100 men, are quartered in the City of Washington. The 6th Regiment Massachusetts occupies the Relay House, nine miles from Baltimore. The 8th Massachusetts Regiment is quartered in Washington. A Regiment of pennsylvania troops is stationed at the Relay House with the Massachusetts 6th and New York 8th, while the remainder is stationed in Washington. The 4th New jersey Regiment has gone into encampment on Meridian Hill, near the camp of the New York 7th. About 2,700 New Jersey soldiers are quartered in Washington."

The Belmont Chronicle (St Clairsville, Belmont County, Ohio), 16 May, 1861 - Positions of Northern troops in the South

"The troops which have been encamped on Federal Hill struck their tents yesterday and returned to the Relay House. The line formed on Warren street, and consisted of two brass field pieces with caissons, each drawn by four horses, of the Boston Light Artillery, Capt. Cooke, one-half of the Regiment of Sixth Massachusetts Infantry, and one-half the Eighth Infantry of New York, Lieut. Col. Butterworth."

The Evening Star, 17 May, 1861 - Affairs in Baltimore

"About ten o'clock yesterday morning, a steam propeller arrived at Bowly's wharf, from Annapolis, having on board stores for the Thirteenth New York Regiment, now stationed in the vinicity of Mount Clare depot. A small detachment of the regiment were also on board, having been left at Annapolis to guard over the provisions."

The Baltimore Exchange, 19 June, 1861 - Arrival of stores

"Baltimore, 1 July 1.30 P.M - The Twentieth New York regiment are now stationed in Exchange; eight companies of the Nineteenth Pennsylvania regiment in monument sauare, with a battery of four pieces of the Boston light artillery, Major Cook commanding; other troops are stationed at suspected points within the limits of the city, while the battery on Federal Hill, and Colonel Lewis' regiment of Pennsylvanians, stationed there, are ready for service at the proper signal. A detachment of Col. Morehead's regiment is near Greenmount Cemetery."

The New York Herald, 2 July, 1861 - Important from Baltimore

History of the 13th Regiment, N.G., S.N.Y., containing over forty illustrations and many biographical sketches, compiled and published under the direction of James de Mandeville, ex-captain, Company I.

John B Woodward: A biographical memoir, by Elijah R Kennedy, first lieutenant, 13th New York State Militia, Company G

In our hour of sore distress and peril: The Civil War diaries of John P Reynolds, Eighth Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry, by J P Reynolds

History of the First Regiment, Delaware Volunteers, from the commencement of the three months' service to the final muster out at the close of the rebellion, by William B Seville, Captain Company E, First Delaware Volunteers

Battles and leaders of the Civil War, Volume 5, edited by Peter Cozzens

New York in the War of Rebellion, 1861-1865, Volume 1, by Frederick Phisterer

Massachusetts Register, 1862, containing a record of the Government and Institutions of the State, together with a very complete account of the Massachusetts Volunteers, by Adams, Sampson & Co.

History of the Pennsylvania Volunteers, 1861-5, prepared in complience with acts of the legislation, Volume 1, by Samuel P Bates

Notes

Brigadier General B F Butler

Brigadier General B F Butler, Massachusetts (Militia) Volunteers, was assigned to command the 3rd, 4th, 6th, and 8th Massachusetts Infantry at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, on 16 April, 1861, and ordered the 4th Massachusetts Infantry to Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, at 3 PM on 17 April, 1861, and the 3rd Massachusetts Infantry at 11.30 AM on 18 April, 1861.

Note: The 6th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to Washington, D. C., at 7 PM on 17 April, 1861 (See the Three Months' Volunteers, Department of Washington).

Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, 18-22 April, 1861: The 8th Massachusetts Infantry was ordered to Washington, D. C., under the command of Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, at 6 PM on 18 April, 1861, and arrived at the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, in the morning on 22 April, 1861.

Note: Brigadier General B F Butler, Massachusetts (Militia) Volunteers, was assigned to command the Department of Annapolis at Annapolis, Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 27 April, 1861.

Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, to Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch & Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, 5 May, 1861: The 8th New York State Militia and the Boston Light Artillery were ordered to Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, under the command of Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, in the morning on 5 May, 1861, and arrived at 11 AM the same day.

Note: The 6th Massachusetts Infantry arrived at Elkridge Heights, Howard County, Maryland, in the evening on 5 May, 1861.

Occupation of Baltimore City, Maryland, 13 May, 1861: Five hundred men of the 6th Massachusetts Infantry, under the command of Colonel E F Jones; four hundred and fifty men of the 8th New York State Militia, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel C G Waterbury; a section of the Boston Light Artillery, under the command of Major A Cook, were ordered to Baltimore City, Maryland, under the command of Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, in the afternoon on 13 May, 1861, and arrived at Camden Station, on South Howard and Camden Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 8 PM the same day. A detachment of the 6th Massachusetts Infantry (500), a detachment of the 8th New York State Militia (450), and a section of the Boston Light Artillery were ordered to Federal Hill, between Great Hughes and Cross Streets, and Johnson and Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening on 13 May, 1861.

Note: Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, set up headquarters at Shillinger's House, Federal Hill, Baltimore City, Maryland, in the evening on 13 May, 1861.

Federal Hill, between Great Hughes & Cross Streets, & Johnson & Covington Streets, Baltimore City, Maryland, to Washington, D. C., 16 May, 1861: Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, was ordered to proceed by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad to Washington, D. C., in the morning on 16 May, 1861, and was accompanied by the 6th Massachusetts Infantry and the Boston Light Artillery. He arrived by the Washington, Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at Washington, D. C., the same day.

Note: The 6th Massachusetts Infantry and the Boston Light Artillery were ordered to proceed by the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad to Relay House, on the junction of the Washington Branch and Baltimore & Ohio Railroads, Howard County, Maryland, in the morning on 16 May, 1861.

Washington, D. C., to Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, 20-22 May, 1861: Brigadier General B F Butler, Massachusetts (Militia) Volunteers, was ordered to proceed by the Washington, Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, at 2.30 PM on 20 May, 1861, and arrived by the Annapolis & Elk Ridge Railroad at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, the same day. He was ordered to proceed by the steamer Cataline to Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, in the morning on 21 May, 1861, and was accompanied by the 13th New York State Militia, Companies D and E, and a section of Varian's Light Artillery under the command of Captain D S Jones, 13th New York State Militia, Company E. Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, arrived at Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, in the morning on 22 May, 1861.

Note: Brevet Major General & Brigadier General G Cadwallader, Pennsylvania (Militia) Volunteers, was assigned to command the Department of Annapolis at Baltimore City, Maryland, on 15 May, 1861, and Colonel E F Jones, 6th Massachusetts Infantry, was ordered to proceed by the Washington, Branch, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, to Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, on 21 May, 1861. Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, was appointed major general, United States Volunters, by General Orders No.62, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 20 August, 1861, dated 16 May, 1861, and

Brevet Major General G Cadwallader

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, to Locust Point & Federal Hill, Baltimore City, Maryland, 14-15 May, 1861: The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry, the 19th Pennsylvania Infantry, and the 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry were ordered to proceed by the Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore Railroad to Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, under the command of Brevet Major General & Brigadier General G Cadwallader, Pennsylvania (Militia) Volunteers, at 9 PM on 14 May, 1861. The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry, the 19th Pennsylvania Infantry, and the 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry arrived at Perryville, Cecil County, Maryland, between 12 and 1 AM on 15 May, 1861, and were ordered to proceed by the steamers Maryland, Catiline, F W Brune, Octorora, Fanny Cadwallder, and the convoy Thomas Sparks to Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 6.30 AM the same day. The 18th Pennsylvania Infantry, the 19th Pennsylvania Infantry, and the 22nd Pennsylvania Infantry arrived at Locust Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, at 12 PM on 15 May, 1861.

Note: Brevet Major General & Brigadier General G Cadwallader, Pennsylvania (Militia) Volunteers was assigned to command the Department of Annapolis, Headquarters at Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 15 May, 1861.

Department of Annapolis, 27 April-19 July, 1861

Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, arrived by the steamer Maryland at Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, in the morning on 21 April, 1861.

General Orders No.12, Paragraph II, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., 27 April, 1861: Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, was assigned to command a new Military Department, called the Department of Annapolis, including the country for twenty miles on each side of the railroad from Annapolis to the city of Washington, as far south as Bladensburg, Prince George's County, Maryland, Headquarters Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Maryland, by General Orders No.12, Paragraph II, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 27 April, 1861.

Note: Brigadier General B F Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, Massachusetts (Volunteer) Militia, was assigned to command the Department of Virginia, Headquarters at Fort Monroe, Old Comfort Point, Hampton, Virginia, on 22 May, 1861, and was appointed major general, United States Volunteers, by General Orders No.64, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 20 August, 1861, dated 18 May, 1861.

General Orders No.1, Paragraph I, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, 15 May, 1861: Brevet Major General & Brigadier General G Cadwallader, Pennsylvania Volunteers, was assumed command of the Department of Annapolis, Headquarters at Baltimore City, Maryland, by General Orders No.1, Paragraph I, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 15 May, 1861.

Note: Brevet Major General & Brigadier General G Cadwallader, Pennsylvania Volunteers, was assigned to command the First Division, Army of Pennsylvania, by Special Orders No.66, Paragraph I, Headquarters, Department of Pennsylvania, Chambersburg, Franklin County, Pennsylvania, on 11 June, 1861 (See the Army of Pennsylvania).

General Orders No.5, Headquarters, Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, 11 June, 1861: Major General N P Banks, United States Volunteers, assumed command of the Department of Annapolis, Headquarters at Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, by General Orders No.5, Headquarters, Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 11 June, 1861.

Note: Major General N P Banks, United States Volunteers, was assigned to command the Army of Pennsylvania, Headquarters in the field, and the Department of Pennsylvania was renamed the Department of the Shenandoah by General Orders No.46, Paragraph II, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 19 July, 1861.

Department of Maryland, 19-25 July, 1861

Major General N P Banks, United States Volunteers, relinquished command of the Department of Annapolis by General Orders No.10, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 23 July, 1861.

General Orders No.46, Paragragh II, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., 19 July, 1861: Major General J A Dix, United States Volunteers, was assigned to command the Department of Annapolis, Headquarters at Baltimore City, Maryland, by General Orders No.46, Paragragh II, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 19 July, 1861, and assumed command of the Department of Maryland by General Orders No.11, Headquarters, Department of Annapolis, Fort McHenry, Whetstone Point, Baltimore City, Maryland, on 23 July, 1861.

Note: The Department of Annapolis was renamed the Department of Maryland by General Orders No.46, Paragragh II, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 19 July, 1861.

General Orders No.47, Paragragh I, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., 25 July, 1861: The counties of Washington and Allegheny in Maryland and such other parts of Virginia as may be covered by the Army in its operations were added to the Department of the Shenandoah; the counties of Prince George, Montgomery, and Frederick were added to the Department of Washington; the remainder of Maryland and all Pennsylvania and Delaware constituted the Department of Pennsylvania, Headquarters at Baltimore City, Maryland; and the Department of Washington and the Department of Northeastern Virginia, constituted a geographical Division, Headquarters Washington, D. C., under the command of Major General G B McClellan, United States Army, by General Orders No.47, Paragragh I, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Washington, D. C., on 25 July, 1861.