133rd Regiment Infantry
New York Volunteers
Civil War Newspaper Clippings
NEW YORK LOSSES AT PORT HUDSON.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE HERALD.
HEADQUARTERS, 133D REGIMENT NEW YORK VOLS.,
July 8, 1863.
Sir—I have the honor to enclose a list of the killed and wounded in the
regiment under my command during the attack on Port Hudson, La., from May 27
Your obedient servant, JOHN H. ALLCOTT,
Major Commanding One Hundred and Thirty-third New York Volunteers.
Michael Dunn, Co. K.
Stephen Nolan, Co. I,
Terrence Gillespie, Co. D.
David Hutchinson, Co. D.
Corporal Timothy Smith, Co. A.
Joseph Smullen, Co. B.
John Lafferty, Co. E.
Fred. Pittaluker, Co. G.
Sergeant Geo. Decklyn, Co. H.
Sergeant A. V. Fountain, Co. A, slightly.
Charles Conklin, Co. A, severely.
Samuel Wilson, Co. B, severely.
Thomas McAndre, Co. B, severely.
John J. Dashe, Co. C, slightly.
John D. Garra, Co. C, severely.
James Hart, Co. C, severely.
Corporal John Carson, Co. D, slightly.
Timothy Galvin, Co. D, slightly.
John Dalton, Co, D, slightly.
James O'Neil, Co. D, slightly.
Patrick McKarin, Co. E, slightly.
Frank Flecker. Co. E, slightly.
George H. Cutler, Co. E, slightly.
Captain Mathew H. Moore, Co. F, slightly.
Sergeant Hugh Moore, Co. F, slightly.
Owen McCue, Co. F, severely.
Edward Hanly, Co. F, slightly.
Second Lieutenant Thompson P. Ogden, Co. G, slightly.
Sergeant G. W. La Roza, Co. G, slightly.
Thomas H. Williams, Co. G, severely.
William Doyle, Co. G, slightly.
John Dolan, Co. G, slightly.
Jacob Buhrman, Co. G, slightly.
Adjutant Henry J. Foster, slightly.
Richard Degnan, Co. H, slightly.
Andrew Schilling, Co. H, slightly.
William Waters, Co. I, slightly.
William Hunt, Co. I, slightly.
Corporal Rufus Wood, Co. I, severely.
Samuel McGregor, Co. I, slightly.
John S. Berger, Co. K, severely.
Christian Swartz, Co. K, slightly.
Michael Lannegan, Co. K, slightly.
Thomas McDonald, Co. K, slightly.
Francois Despajae, Co. K, severely.
John McCawley, Co. D, slightly.
Joseph R. Lane, Co. A, mortally.
The following casualties occurred on the 14th June, 1863:—
Colonel L. D. H. Currie, wounded in the arms.
First Lieut. Benj. F. Denton, Co. A, killed.
John Armstrong, Co. A, killed.
John Reed, Co. A, killed.
Martin McGowern, Co. A, killed.
Jeremiah Murphy, Co. A, killed.
Corporal Martin Fogle, Co. A, wounded.
Corporal N. J. Blanchard, Co. A, wounded.
Corporal D. C. Austin, Co. A, wounded.
Patrick Cohen, Co. A, wounded.
Patrick Moore, Co. A, wounded.
John Hughes, Co. A, wounded.
Thomas F. Mulroy. Co. A, wounded.
Michael Rafferty, Co. A, wounded.
John Reynolds, Co. A, wounded.
Fred. Van Amburgh, Co. A, wounded.
Storm Vanderzee, Co. A, wounded.
Sergeant Robert Jones, Co. B, killed.
Patrick Quinn, Co. B, killed.
Aaron Henrique, Co. B, wounded.
James Dougherty, Co. B, wounded.
Isaac W. Richards, Co. B, wounded.
Nelson Palmer, Co. B, wounded.
Robert Patterson, Co. B, wounded.
Louis Gowaal, Co. B, wounded.
Corporal Charles Humphrey, Co. B, wounded.
James Easton, Co. C, wounded.
Patrick Fitzpatrick, Co. C, wounded.
Captain Robert King, Co. D, wounded.
Charles M. Taylor, Co. D, killed.
Samuel Tascaur, Co. D, killed.
Corporal John Schriber, Co. D, wounded.
Corporal James V. Byrne, Co. D, wounded.
George L. Currie, Co. D, wounded.
Edward Houston, Co. D, wounded.
John McGuire, Co. D, wounded.
Michael Kealey, Co. D, wounded.
John J. Harley, Co, D, wounded
Thomas Dougherty, Co. D, wounded.
Alexander Stewart, Co. D, wounded.
Second Lieutenant Johnson C, Hull, Co. E, wounded.
Jeremiah Donahoe, Co. E, wounded.
Joseph Perry. Co. E, wounded.
Matthew Carroll, Co. F, wounded.
George Rusher, Co. F. wounded.
John Coggin, Co. F, wounded.
Charles Rushbrook, Co. F, wounded.
Thomas Donahoe, Co. F, wounded.
Wm. Dunn, Co. G, killed.
Armenius Dwyre, Co. G, killed.
J. N. Campbell, Co. G, wounded.
Henry J. Proscher, Co. G, wounded.
Jacob Wirsching, Co. G, wounded.
Henry Flood, Co. G, wounded.
Martin Schleick, Co. G. wounded.
Charles Gavin, Co. H, wounded.
Wm. Bennett, Co. H, wounded.
Sergeant C. W. Townsend, Co I, killed.
Lewis Peck, Co. I, killed.
Corporal James Merrick. Co. I, wounded.
Corporal B. P. Kelsey, Co. I, wounded.
H. P. Hughs, Co. I, wounded.
John Dobbins, Co. I, wounded.
E. W. Goodwin, Co. I, wounded.
Joaquin Joseph, Co. I, wounded.
John Moore, Co. I, wounded.
Daniel Van Wart, Co. I, wounded.
DEATH OF LIEUT. DE VALIN.
Williamsburgh, June 6, 1863.
Whereas, Lieut. George B. De Valin, an honored member of the 45th Precinct
Metropolitan Police force, who joined the 2d Metropolitan (133d)
Regiment of N. Y. S. Vols., in October, 1862, fell wounded in battle at Camp
Bissell, on the Bayou Teche, in the State of Louisiana, on the 13th of
April, 1863; and
Whereas, he died of his wounds at the City of Brashears, on the 26th of April;
Resolved, That in the loss of Lieutenant George B. De Valin the Metropolitan
Police force has lost one of its highest ornaments and upright members, and
the country a most faithful and patriotic citizen.
Resolved, That although we feel proud that he fell in so noble a cause, the
noblest for which an American citizen can die, the cause of humanity, of freedom,
and his country, yet we can not fail to mourn over his loss, and to feel that
one has been taken from the living who was dear to us, beloved by all who knew
him, and most beloved and honored by those who knew him best. And be it further
Resolved, That we tender to his family and friends our warmest sympathy in
their affliction, and implore in their behalf the favor and comfort of Almighty
Resolved, That we will cherish the memory of our departed brother with profound
respect, that we will honor his name, that we will seek to cultivate and adorn
our lives with his virtues, and to earn for ourselves such a name and fame
as he has left to honor his memory.
Capt. 45th Precinct,
GEORGE BELL, Committee
JOSHUA T. TRAVIS.
LIST OF KILLED IN THE 2D METROPOLITAN REGIMENT.--
The following is a complete list of the killed and wounded in Co. I, 2d Metropolitan
Regiment. This company was raised in Williamsburgh, by Capt. Daniel Jacobs,
and nearly all its members belonged to this District, and we publish the
list for the benefit of the relatives and friends of these gallant men
May 13—Battle of Camp Bislam, Lieut. De Valin, killed. Patrick Hanley
and Jacob F. Devoe, wounded slightly.
May 27—First battle of Port Hudson, Stephen I. Nolan, killed. William
Waters. wounded in both feet.
May 30—Wm. Hunt, slightly wounded in the leg.
May 31--Rufus Wood and Samuel McGregor, wounded. Wood has since died, McGregor
is getting better.
June 1st--Second battle at Port Hudson, Lieut. Peck, and Chas. Townsend,
killed. John Dobbin, Corporal Hughes, Corporal Merrick, Corp. Kelley, Daniel
Joaquim Joseph, John Moni, and Edward W. Goodwin, wounded.
June 26th—Lieut. Harry O'Conner, wounded.
There is no fear entertained as to the recovery of any of the wounded except
Dobbins, who received a ball in his right side which passed round to the
The above list was received from Sergeant J. J. Fielding.
The Surrender of Port Hudson.
Interesting Particulars of the 133d Regiment.
DIARY of a WILLIAMSBURGH SOLDIER CONTINUED.
IN FRONT OF PORT HUDSON, La.
July 17th, 1863.
Editor Daily Times:
Port Hudson has fallen and with it the rebel's boasted control of the Mississippi.
This glorious event happened on the 8th inst.
We had expected that the 4th of July, the anniversary of our National Independence
would have witnessed the final attack, but God in his overruling providence
ordered it otherwise. The Fourth passed without any change of position and
so did the several succeeding days till the morning of the 7th when rumors
came flying through camp of a great and glorious victory at Vicksburg. In a
short time we heard cheer after cheer rising from different part of our line
as regiment after regiment was brought up near our intrenchments and the official
order announcing the surrender of Vicksburg, on the 4th of July, read to them,
to which they responded with three hearty cheers. About 9 A. M., we fell in
line and the order was read to us. At 10 all the various regimental bands played
a short distance in our rear but near enough to the rebel works to salute their
ears with their joyous notes of victory. At 12 M. 100 guns were tired in each
of the divisions of the army, right, left, centre. The rebels were very quiet
within their works all day, but at night picket firing was quite sharp for
a time. By some means Gen. Banks had contrived to convey information of the
surrender to those within the fort.
About 2 A. M. Gen. Gardiner sent out a flag of truce to obtain a cessation
of hostilities and a copy of the original dispatch announcing the surrender
of Vicksburg. The first General Banks refused unless for a surrender; but he
willingly forwarded the latter. As soon as General Gardiner had received this,
he sent out another flag, and soon after hostilities ceased on both sides.
All day long the "blue coats" and "gray backs" were in
groups outside the works engaged in friendly conversation, and speculating
on the probabilities of a surrender. About 4, p. m., all the preliminaries
were arranged and "Order reigned in Warsaw." Early on Wednesday morning
our regiment was detailed as picket to guard the entrencements, while our flag,
at the head of the storming column was the first to enter the rebel stronghold.
The position assigned us was along the breastworks from the sally port in the
centre down to the rebel right near the river. As soon as we were posted I
started out on a voyage of discovery. All along just inside of the entrenchments,
were little holes dug out, some completely underneath the ground, and others
roofed over with boards, sticks and other materials. These were the places
occupied by the enemy for the bivouac of their soldiers while at the breastworks.
A few old wall and a tents were scattered along the works, probably occupied
by the officers. In all these places, and in tact everywhere within the works,
the utmost disorder reigned. Old clothes, bedding, bags of corn and corn meal,
bottles, jugs, pans, and barrels of molasses, sugar, cooking utensils, arms
of every description, bayonets, and ammunition, were to be found lying under
one's feet at almost every step. As I penetrated further within the works,
the appearance of desolation and destruction in no wise was abated. Here were
the mud chimneys standing of a deserted camp, there a partially finished earthwork
to conceal some battery; further on, a collection of log huts filled with rubbish;
in another place a lot of Sibley tents, evidently having been occupied by rebel
officers, but now deserted. Splendid trunks, writing boxes, instrument cases,
and good clothing had been left behind by their owners, and no doubt fell a
prey to the numerous explorers of our army.
The stench from the dead bodies of animals lying unburied around, together
with large masses of other decaying vegetable matter was everywhere perceptible,
and in some places so strong as to be absolutely unbearable. I went all around
the entrenchments and through the fort, and the following is the result of
The strength of this place is more from the nature of the ground than from
the nature of the works. The ground is high, filled with ravines, and it
is along the edge of these that the entrenchments are constructed. In extent
the are from river to river, about 7 miles. There is but one or two places
along the whole extent where a brigade could be formed in line to storm the
one being on the left and the other near the right of their line; but at these
points their works were so constructed as to bring a heavy enfilading fire
on any force that might attempt it. Commencing at the river on the (rebel)
left for nearly half a mile, is a continuous bluff from 50 to 100 feet high
and almost perpendicular. At the foot of the bluff is a level, grassy plain,
about half a mile in extent, opening out on the river and running back in a
northerly direction, After following the bluff nearly half a mile, the line
of works come down into a ravine opening out on the plain, and immediately
run up the hill; in some, places the entrenchments are scarcely knee high,
in others entirety absent, and again rise to the height of 4 1-2 feet, well
made, and with a ditch in front of the works varying from two to five feet
in depth and from four to twelve feet across. In some spots the ravines and
abatis of fallen trees render it next to impossible for any advance to be made,
and it is generally in these places that the rebel defences are weakest. Wherever
the nature of the ground would offer us the chance of charging, the works were
bastioned so as to bring the enemy under our cross or enfilading fire. The
river front is very high and well protected by heavy guns. In some places the
bluff is nearly perpendicular, but in others it juts out part of the way down,
and here the "rebs" planted their water batteries, and constructed
in the knolls around several magazines.
THE ENEMY'S BATTERIES.
I do not know the exact number of cannon captured by us, but I think they cannot
fall far short of one hundred, some twenty of which are heavy siege guns.
When we entered the work I saw two large black guns that the artillerists
had dismounted. Both had been hit twice, once right in the muzzle, and then
on the side. The largest number of pieces I saw were small brass pieces either
six, twelve or twenty-four pounders. But there were several large guns in
the water batteries, and a swivel was used by the rebels with harassing effect
on our lines the first few days of our siege.
As usual played their part here. There was one mounted on the upper mortar
batteries. On my post they had attempted to fix a log up to answer a similar
purpose, but their work from some cause was never finished.
of all descriptions lay around within the entrenchments in the utmost profusion,
while ammunition lay around just as though "it didn't cost anything." For
the cannon there seemed to be a plenty of solid shot in the magazines and
caissons, but they were by no means out of shells or grape and canister.
There is a small village on the river near the rebel left, but there is not
a house that does not bear marks of the skill of our artillerists. The church
is literally shot through and through. There is also scarcely a tree within
the entrenchments that does not bear marks of our bullets. There are the
remains of several stores and a large depot, but, like Othello, "their
occupation is gone." A printing office existed here, from which a small
sheet was issued occasionally, but I was unable to procure a copy of one
of its issues. Gen. Banks at once turned it to use in the cause of the Union.
The number taken when the fort surrendered was, I believe, about 7,500, of
which about 2,500 were sick and wounded. In appearance they are far below
the poorest of our soldiers. Some few wore the rebel suit of grey, but by
far the largest portion wore a dirty white colored cotton suit, coarse in
texture. Part were barefooted, and as for hats, they were of every style
and shape. All the officers I saw were well dressed, and looked clean and
nice, but the soldiers looked dirty and filthy in the extreme. General Gardiner
is a fine looking man, and evidently feels the unpleasantness of his present
position, as it is said he is a deserter from the U. S. army, having joined
the rebels without resigning his position in our army. General Banks has
given all the men their parole, but I understand retains the officers for
For several days previous to the surrender the, enemy had been subsisting on
corn cakes and mule meat, the last not a most agreeable article of food,
you can well suppose. For the sick, a hospital steward informed me rat meat
was substituted--a statement I can easily credit, from the immense number
of rats I saw running round, as well as from having seen several rat skins.
Salt, black beans, sugar and molasses seem to have been rather plenty, and
the corn meal was not wholly exhausted. Our boys found several barrels of
good corn beer, which was immediately put to good use.
CONDITION OF THINGS IN THE FORT.
Dirt, rubbish, filth of all description and decaying animal and vegetable matter
can be seen everywhere within the fort, and if Gen. Bank's does not adopt
stringent health measures the stench will breed disease as the weather is
There, everything is quiet. Occasionally we hear of a few straggling guerrillas
but as yet have seen none. Down on the other side of the river owing to the
absence of most of our forces here, the rebels have been having a high time,
but now their game is nearly up. A large part of our troops have been sent
down to look after them, and I hear have got them pretty well surrounded
or force their way through our lines.
Capt. Rudyard came up to see us the other day, and remembered all the boys
of Co. G. in such a way as we shall not soon forget. He looks in excellent
health. He had a very narrow escape from being taken prisoner when the rebels
advanced on Napoleonsville, and was in quite a severe engagement at Bayou La
Fourche. He is at present employed in New Orleans, but expects every day to
return to his post as Provost Marshal of the Parish of Assumption, when the
rebels are driven out.
Thinking the friends of the Company would be pleased to hear of the present
condition of all our men, I subjoin as correct a statement of our present condition
as far as I can obtain it.
We have lost two by death, Corporal F. Fredericks, at Baton Rouge, Feb. 13th;
Thomas Fox, at Brashear City, Jne 20th. Three have been killed: Fred. Pitalluke,
William Dunn, A. M. Dwire. We have three detailed to the Pioneer Corps--William
Blackham, Charles Farrington, and Abram Q. Smith. Two detailed to the Hospital
Department--J. B. Harmon, Hospital Steward, and John Daley. One to the Quartermaster's
Department—Michael Klinck. One to the Ambulance Corps—J. W. Robinson.
Of our sick, Sergeant Plate, Corporal Chas. S. Higgins, and Private Augustus
Wolfing are at Convalescent camp, New Orleans; Adam Bonner, John Clary, Francis
Flood, and Wm. F. Smith, are convalescent, and in the Parole camp at Algiers,
having been taken prisoners near Napoleonville. Little Mike McNulty is also
with them. Thomas Bromley is convalescent, and nurse, in the General Hospital,
New Orleans, and John Dunn, nurse at Fortress Monroe; George Merklee, William
Burns, Sebastian Kreutzer, and Gerrit Smith are now in hospital at Baton Rouge.
Among the number wounded in our Company Thomas H. Williams has gone home on
a furlough, and Sergeant La Raza, Jacob Buhrman, J. N. Campbell, John W. Dolan,
William Doyle, Henry Flood, and Leonard Uiher are in New Orleans and doing
well. Peter Whaley was wounded near Algiers in the leg, and is also in the
hospital at New Orleans. Three of our number are deserters—William Atchelen,
Charles Kastner, and Charles Miller.
First Lieut. N. W. Meserole has been promoted to a captaincy, and is detailed
to Co. I.; 2d Lieut. T. P. Ogden is promoted to 1st Lieut. of our company.
Owing to the honorable discharge of 2d Sergeant Wm. Waters, from ill health,
each of the sergeants below him have been promoted one degree; and Jas. Murray,
2d Corporal, has been made 4th Sergeant; and private Patrick Maguire 8th Corporal.
Our company officers now are at
Captain, C. W. Rudyard, Provost Marshal, Assumpcion; 1st Lieut., T. P. Ogden;
Orderly Sergeant, George Giehl; 1st Sergeant, Henry Plate; 2d, George La Roza;
3d, Geo. Elliott; 4th, Jas. Murray.
First Corporal, Conrad Koch; 2d, Ed. Williams; 3d, Geo. Lingke; 4th, John H.
Ridgway; 5th, J. M. Smith; 6th, Stanton Brown; 7th, C. M. Higgins; 8th, Patrick
Stanton Brown is left general guide, and Geo. Lingke is detailed to the color
guard during the illness of Corp, Merklee. The news we receive from the North
and the Northeast is so encouraging that I hope this war is nearly over, and
when it closes no body of men will return with freer hearts than the 133d N.
Y. V., and none ever came away to the war more willingly.
Now, Mr. Editor, I most bring my letter to a close, or I shall not only tire
your patience, but that of our readers. Hoping soon to have an opportunity
of following my letter, I am happy to remain,
Yours truly, TYPOGRAPH.
A METROPOLITAN FALLS ON A BATTLE-FIELD IN
Mr. Thomas Ball, of the United States Marshal's office, had a brother killed
at the late battle of Pleasant Hill, Louisiana. He was color sergeant in the
Second Metropolitan Regiment. On Saturday Mr. Ball received a letter detailing
the circumstances of his brother's death. The following extract from the letter
will be read with interest by many friends of the deceased:
* * * Your brother James fell while nobly bearing the standard of his country,
in the face of an overwhelming force of the enemy, on the afternoon of the
9th inst. We had been in two general engagements—one on the 8th and the
other on the 9th. Your brother was struck in the breast by a shell. His body
was recovered after we had driven the Rebels from the field; but he had been
plundered of his watch, money, and pistol. In this battle Col. Benedict was
killed. Our regiment has lost about two hundred in killed, wounded, and missing."
Sergeant Ball was buried by his comrades on the battlefield. He was among the
earliest volunteers from New York, having entered the army in 1861 as a private
in the Eighth New York Militia. He was with that regiment in the first battle
at Bull Bun, and on the return of the regiment accepted an honorable discharge
and became a member of the Metropolitan Police, and when the Second Metropolitan
were organized he entered the ranks and went to Louisiana.
(May 2, 1864)
Arrival of the 133d New-York Volunteer Infantry (Second Metropolitan)—Their
Reception by the Police.
The 133d New-York Regiment (Second Metropolitan) arrived in this city at 3
p. m. yesterday afternoon, via the New-Jersey Railroad. The regiment numbers
486 muskets and 29 officers.
At the foot of Courtlandt-st. the regiment was met by a detachment of 21 policemen
each, from 23 Precincts, each section commanded by a captain and sergeant,
and the entire force were under the command of Inspector
The regiment, preceded by their escort, marched up Courtlandt-st. to Broadway,
down Broadway to the Battery barracks, where the soldiers were furnished with
an excellent dinner, under the supervision of Capt. Hicks, Superintendent at
the Battery barracks. Subsequently, the regiment embarked on board a transport
and proceeded to Hart's Island, where they will remain until paid off. The
following is a list of officers:
FIELD AND STAFF OFFICEES.
Colonel—L. Douglas H. Currie.
Lieut.-Colonel—Anthony J. Allaire.
Adjutant—Decatur W. Frisby.
Asst. Surgeon—Solomon E. Hasbrouck.
Company A—Capt. Patrick Oates; Lieuts. John J. Somers and Thomas Holland.
Company B—Capt, George D. Wiseburn; Lieut. John Hathorn.
Company C—Capt John H. McKee; Lieut. Frederick Van Amburgh.
Company D—Capt. Richard W. Buttle; Lieut. Arthur S. Gladwin.
Company E—Capt. James Hardenbergn; Lieut. Morris Lancaster.
Company F—Capt. George H. Simpson; Lieut. Bartholomew Griffin.
Company G—Capt. John J. Fitzgerald; Lieut. John Woods.
Company H—Capt. William J. Stewart; Lieut. George Giehl.
Company I—Capt. John H. Grear; Lieuts. Stephen S. David and James J.
Company K—Capt. William T. Swift; Lieut. Henry Burnet.
Sergt.-Major Geo. Hudson; Quartermaster's-Sergt., Chas. E. Van Deuser; Com.-Sergt..
Wm. M. Sandford; Hospital Steward, M. Smith Hawkins; Principal Musician,
The regiment was raised in this City, with the exception of two Companies recruited
in Brooklyn, and was officered by Metropolitan Policemen. It was organized
at Staten Island, August, 1862, and mustered into the United States service
Sept. 17, 1862.
The regiment has participated in the following campaigns and expeditions:
Naval assault on Port Hudson, La., March 15, 1864, Teche Campaign—Battles
of Bisland, April 12 and 13, 1863; surrender of Opelousas, La., April 20, 1863:
occupation of Alexandria, La., May 9, 1863. Port Hudson Campaign—Port
Hudson assaulted May 27 and June 14, 1863; Port Hudson invested May 25; surrendered
July 8. Second Teche Campaign—Vermilion
Bayou (skirmish), Oct. 9; Carrion Crow, Oct. 12; Verilion Plains, Nov. 11.
Red River Campaign—Alexandria, La., May 1; Mansura Plains, May 16. Relief
of Washington, D. C., July 13, 1864; Snicker's Gap (skirmish). July 19, 1864.
Sheridan's Campaign in the Valley of the Shenandoah—Bunker Hill, Va.,
Oct. 26, 1864.
Occupation of Baton Rouge, La., Dec. 17, 1862; Indian Village, Feb., 1863;
Rosedale, (La.) Feb., 1863; Bayou Grosse Tete, Feb., 1863; Bayou Plaquemine
Brulee, La., April 25 and 27; Sabine Pass, Sept. 5 and 13.
The regiment was specially commended by Brig.-Gen. Halbert E. Paine, for assault
on Fort Hudson, La., June 14, 1863.
At 10 1/2 o'clock yesterday forenoon detachments of the 69th 52d, 63d, and
88th New-York Volunteers, in all numbering about 240 men, arrived at the
Battery barracks, where they were provided with a dinner, after which they
were sent to Hart's Island for the purpose of being paid off.
Back to 133rd Regiment During the Civil War
New York State Division of Military and Naval Affairs: Military History
August 2, 2006