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We could use it in the cistern," Roux said. Bob, get your crew together and get going. Everybody else, we'll meet back here in a half hour. Henry, I want updates every couple of hours today, and then every morning and evening until we close this out. Let's get this done, guys. Let's get it done in one big hurry. If there are really that many dead women, and we didn't know about it, didn't connect the disappearances, then the killer is smart and careful.

I mean, really careful. This could take time. If we do, that's fine. But if we don't, the media's gonna be a hair shirt, and we're all gonna be wearing it. Anybody else talks, you'll be manning the new bureau down in Bumfuck, Minn.

Lucas spoke to Shaffer for a few moments after the meeting broke up, with Del orbiting around them. Shaffer and Lucas didn't particularly like each other, but had worked several ugly cases together, with good results.

They agreed that Lucas would be on the distribution list for everything coming out of the investigation, but would stay away from the main case. Shaffer started to step away, then said, "Lucas: I appreciate what you said to Rose Marie. This could take a while. You were the right guy to tell her that. Lucas and Shaffer had been successful, when they worked together, precisely because they were so radically different in style.

Shaffer was a data collector and a grinder: His files were wonders, his spreadsheets were remarkable, his decision matrices were monuments to game theory. Anytime his agents could collect enough relevant data, his clearance rate was exceptional. Shaffer looked like a grinder: He exercised extensively and efficiently, ate right, didn't drink or smoke.

Married to his high school sweetheart, he was slender, of average height, with pale brown hair. He'd had come up the hard way: He'd kept his nose clean. Lucas was a connection collector, an investigator who liked to knit people together, to put one source with another and let them fight it out.

He thrived on mysteries. A tall, brooding man with dark hair, friendly blue eyes and a sometimes-frightening smile, Lucas was hawk-faced and heavy in the shoulders, and scarred from encounters with the misbegotten. Like Shaffer, he'd gone to the University of Minnesota, where instead of statistics, he'd studied hockey and women.

He'd never had to work his way up: He'd spent a short time on patrol, and then jumped over three dozen senior men to becomes a Minneapolis detective. Nor had he tried very hard to keep his nose clean. He'd been pushed out of the Minneapolis police department after beating up a pimp who'd church-keyed one of his sources.

He'd gotten back into the department when Roux, the new chief, made him a deputy chief, a political appointment. That job ended when Roux quit to become the state's Commissioner of Public Safety. His clearance rate, like Shaffer's, was excellent.

Lucas exercised, but inefficiently: Lucas had once had a reputation for chasing skirts; and catching them. He had a daughter out of wedlock, two children from his only marriage, and an adopted daughter. He'd drink a beer in the evening, and knew his barbecue.

With all their natural differences, in career path and personality, Shaffer and Lucas were never going to be close: Shaffer was a natural socialist, who'd grown up in an Iron Range union family. He didn't like rich people, not even self-made rich people. Lucas was self-made rich. Even worse than the money, was Lucas' whole life-style: Lucas bought his working clothes in men's boutiques, and every couple of years, went to New York. Lucas thought of Shaffer, when he thought of Shaffer at all, as a clerk.

When he'd finished talking to Shaffer, Lucas and Del went down to his office, where Shrake and Jenkins were waiting. They were both big men, in suits that were too sharp; as though they'd fallen off a truck in Brooklyn. Both had even, extra-white teeth, and for the same reason: Lucas told them about the find at Red Wing.

Let's close out Bryan. Bryan had run a St. Paul investment company that turned out to be a ponzi scheme, a scheme that had eventually come up a couple of ponzis short. He'd been arrested and the state attorney general's office was trying to get back the thirty-one million dollars that had been entrusted to him by 1, small investors, most of them elderly. Rumor said that a good deal more of the cash had gone up his nose. Bryan had divorced three years earlier, and his ex-wife, Bloomie, now lived in a house very near, but not quite on, the Atlantic Ocean in Palm Beach.

According to the local conspiracy theorists, Bryan had seen the trouble coming, had given an overly generous divorce settlement to his wife, who would support him when the problems became public and the company went broke.

There was also talk that he owned a Cabo San Lucas estate under a Mexican corporate shadow. That may have been true, but apparently had become irrelevant when Bryan's court-ordered ankle monitor went dead, and his BMW M6 convertible had been found parked near the St. Croix gorge at Taylor's Falls with the front seat soaked in his blood. No body had been found. There were, at latest count, 1, suspects in Bryan's disappearance. We should have that done by ," Jenkins said.

I'm hoping she'll let me peek in her closet. Jenkins looked offended, lifted an arm and sniffed his armpit, and said, "Yes, I do. Jenkins and Shrake left, and Lucas turned to Del, who had taken Lucas' visitor's chair and put his feet up on a file cabinet. Del was a thin man, with a sun-darkened face of knobs and wrinkled plains, a little more than average height: He was wearing a long-sleeved turquoise cowboy shirt and faded jeans over hiking boots. But Jesus, that shirt makes me want to pluck my eyeballs out.

You been hanging out at Goodwill again? Or three-thousand dollar Rumanian shoes. And when you're right, you're right. On the way out of the building, they ran into Sands, the BCA director. He was looking harried, and said, as they walked down the stairs to the first floor, "This can come to no good end. Remember I said that. He breathed in Lucas' direction, and Lucas had to fight an impulse to step back: Sands' breath was notorious.

Charlie's already getting calls from the Today Show. On the way out of town, they stopped at a BP station for gas, and picked up ice, bottled water, Coke and Diet Coke, and headed south across the Mississippi. You say, 'fifteen skulls,' and I say, 'Somebody's been a bad, bad boy. I'd have sounded like an asshole. Lucas tapped the brakes and said, "Blow me. And what you say is true. Not a new experience, for you, though. We sit around and bullshit about this stuff, like we're reading a bus ticket, but when we start finding out about the victims, we're gonna get pissed," Del said.

We'll find out about their lives, about what they wanted to do, and all the misery this killer caused, we'll start brooding about it, and we'll get pissed.

They're pissed because the politics might hurt them. They're not pissed about fifteen women down the well, they're pissed about how they're going to look on TV.

You know, the big-shot cops who let this happen right here in River City. There are the worker bees, and the manager bees. The worker bees take care of the work, the manager bees take care of themselves. They were headed out on a good summer day, but hot, down Highway 52, through Cannon Falls, and on south.

The cistern site was in rolling farm country west of the Mississippi River Valley, on a gravel road off Goodhue County 1. They spent a few minutes wandering around, after an off-map short-cut didn't work out, and so took an hour to find the site. The road was blocked by two cop cars five hundred yards out, and a half-dozen TV vans were parked on the shoulder of the road, reporters and photographers clustered on the shady sides of the vans.

The cops at the roadblock, both sweating furiously in their long-sleeved uniforms, looked at Lucas' ID. Lucas said, "I got ice-cold Coke, Diet Coke and water in the back. The shoulder was filled with cop cars, civilian cars and trucks and vans, and an empty heavy-equipment trailer. They got out of the truck, into the hot mid-day air smelling of roadside weeds.

Lucas stuffed Cokes and bottles of water into the daypack, and they ambled along the gravel road toward the farm turnoff. Halfway to the cistern site, they ran into a BCA agent named Don Buford, who saw them coming and said, "I don't suppose you got a beer in there? Hot, sunny, no wind. Tell you what, when you get up there, you'll be praying for cold, wind and rain.

They're calling it the Black Hole of Goodhue. We get it," Del said. Got boxes of skulls. Nothing for me, though. I'd eat a sandwich, if I could keep it down. You gotta go look, and look around," Buford said. Got to be some kind of crazy farmer. Somebody who butchers his own meat, or something. They left Buford in the road and walked up a slight rise to the turnoff, showed their IDs to another cop, and walked up the grassy track into the heart of the old farmstead.

There they found four people in hazmat suits peering into a hole in a concrete slab, and a dozen cops scattered through the trees and brush, watching. A yellow front-end loader's lift bucket dangled over the hole, with a steel cable dropping into the hole itself.

Off to one side was a stack of semi-transparent plastic tubs, the kind you can buy at Target, with paper stickers on the top-covers: A skull grinned out of one of them. A hundred feet from the hole, an air compressor was working, and in the other direction, a Honda generator. Power and air lines led to the hole. As they got closer, the stink hit them, and Lucas turned away.

He dug into his pack and came up with a jar of Vicks VapoRub, opened it, and offered it to Lucas, who took out a bit on the end of a finger, and rubbed under his nose. Del did the same, and they walked up to the hole, and a woman standing next to it in a dark blue hazmat suit with the hood down. Beatrice Sawyer, head of the crime scene crew. Lucas said, "Hey, Bea. He could see another person in a hazmat suit, ten feet down, suspended on a wooden platform over a murky grey liquid that could hardly be called water.

The suit was sealed, with air lines leading into the helmet. That's Hopping Crow down there now. We're trying to find a way to get the water out, without disturbing the remains too much," Sawyer said.

Don't know if it'll work. We need to gently remove it, with a flow fast enough to replace the inflow of groundwater. This cistern is essentially sitting on a spring. We can feel them, but we can't see them, and we don't want to damage them. We need to see the dental work. When we were using another pump, it got jammed up, and when we pulled it, we found it had sucked up a plastic Visa card, still readable, issued to a Janice Williams.

A Janice Williams from Cannon Falls disappeared eight years ago. She was a student at Dakota technical college. Her parents thought she'd been kidnapped, and she's never been back in touch. That's all I know at this point, but I think it's likely her, down there.

They looked away and Lucas started again: To look the place over? Sawyer had been sweating heavily in the hazmat suit, and she greedily sucked down one of Lucas' Diet Cokes.

A man stepped up behind them and said, "Hey, Lucas, Del. You guys got another Coke? We were told there was a Wisconsin guy here. Didn't know it was you. He was familiar enough around the Minnesota BCA, working cross-river cases.

He took one of Lucas' Cokes and said, "Don't have much. We didn't know whether she'd been kidnapped, or had gone down to the river and fallen in. It'd rained not long before she disappeared, and when he found her car, he noticed that her tires had made tracks in the mud, and they were still pretty clear.

He figured if she had been kidnapped, the kidnapper must've had a vehicle down there in the cemetery There weren't that many other tracks around, so he had casts made of all the different tire tracks.

I gave a list to Buford, he was here. Shaffer showed up, spotted them, lifted a hand, talked to Sawyer for a moment, then walked over. Shaffer's crew had interviewed the owner of the farm that surrounded the site, a woman named James, and from her had gotten a number of ideas that might help located the people who'd known about the hidden cistern.

Shaffer himself had interviewed the two kids who'd first smelled the decomposing body down the cistern, and the deputy who'd pried the lid off the hole. The cistern was invisible: Gotta go talk to these guys. They'd drifted away from the hole as they talked, mostly to get away from the stink. A squabble started at the hole, and they turned around to see Sawyer, in the hazmat suit, still holding the Diet Coke, faced-off with a woman in a Goodhue County deputy's uniform.

The deputy was a tall and pretty enough, but rangy like a basketball or volleyball player, with wide shoulders and a small butt. She looked like she'd been in a few fights; her nose that wasn't quite on straight.

She had one hand resting on her pistol, like she might have to shoot her way out of the farm site. Sawyer was saying, " We can't get them out to every Tom, Dick and Harry She'd come primed for a fight, Lucas thought, or perhaps spent her life angry. She was red-faced and angry now. If you're authorized to get the reports, it's not a problem: He'll be the agent in charge. He's around, I just talked to him. Instead, she rasped, "Are you giving me a hard time?

He backed away, to where Del and Bole were standing. She watched him go, then folded the notebook and stalked off across the farmyard, toward the cars. Well, some of the time," Bole said. Pretty much known for her attitude. She just doesn't have a smooth, Del-like personality. Don't have a lot of time for the local-yokels. All cases like the Black Hole murders start slow.

The investigators needed to know what they had, before they could start working patterns, asking questions, figuring out who might be a person of interest. Figuring out what they had was up to the crime scene people and the medical examiners. That would not happen on the first day. Assigned to Flag Officer David G. Butler which provided occupation troops for New Orleans, Louisiana, after Farragut's fleet captured the city 25 April.

Due to the calm weather, neither Union sailing ship could evade the Confederate fire, and both were forced to strike their colors. Morning Light, left a riddled wreck, was taken by the Confederates 21 January and burned 2 days late. Washburn to his wife. Moore has resigned and gone home We thought it was all right until he divided up the money. I finding it wrong with two more officers wrote the senior officer stating the case as it was.

I wanted an investigation into the affair. It was wrong and against the law and I want money as bad as anyone but I will not take money earned illegally. I expect a court martial to be held for the officers who received money for the ship and if Mr. Spear does not look out he will be started out of the Navy. He expresses his contempt for Spear. He describes the departed Commander as a "Sesch" and Spear always agreed with him.

Hears there will be a court martial when the Commodore comes down and the officers who took the money having a good chance of being cashiered.

Describes his slow sailing ship but would make a good ship for action because shot would go through her without splinters being so soft in spots rotten.

Here they seem to be as ugly as devils if we can take the word of refugees who come over for protection. I took some prisoners over to the mainland a few weeks ago and there was one prisoner who got some water for the crew who were with me and after I left they were mobbing the man who gave us water. While I was there they were supple as deer, for I had the men armed besides having a small rifled gun mounted on wheels. Washburn continues from his previous letter describing the illegal kickback Lt.

Moore took for freeing the ship and his contempt for Moore and his sidekick Spear At the outbreak of hostilities, he ranked as a first lieutenant and section chief in Captain William F. Barry's Company A, 2nd Regiment of Artillery. After Barry's promotion, Tidball was promoted to captain and became the company commander. Tidball served with his "flying" battery as part of the famed U.

Horse Artillery Brigade from its inception in until June With slow advancement in the ranks of the regular United States Army especially in the artillery branch. Tidball sought higher responsibilities elsewhere, by accepting a commission in the U.

He was commandant of cadets at West Point from July through September , and then returned to the field, leading the artillery of the IX Corps from October until April in the Appomattox Campaign. He became a brigadier general of volunteers and a brevet major general in His signature as Colonel Commanding Brigade, December 2nd, , 10" X 16" pre-printed and filled in application for replacement parts for a cannon belonging to the 6th Main Battery, Camp McGilvery, Virginia during the siege of Petersburg.

Also signed by Lt. William Rogers who was in command of the battery [6th Maine Battery, Captain Dow in command of the 6th Maine Battery at Gettysburg gives Rogers credit for saving cannons there Rogers, to whom we owe much of our success.

They belonged to Watson's Fifth U. Artillery, and had fallen into enemy hands early in the action. Dow summoned as many men as he could spare and sent them under Rogers's command to bring them back.

The Sixth Maine participated in the repulse of Pickett's Charge the next day, and went on to serve in all the major campaigns with the Army of the Potomac. Two nice Gettysburg related signatures, fine On page 1 is listed: On the verso is shown artillery equipment used such as chains, horse show nails, bridle leather, wheel grease, horse shoes, iron chain, roller buckles, files, file handles, etc.

All listed by quantity used during that quarter. Dow's 6th Maine Battery. Dow was attached to McGilvery's 1st Volunteer Brigade during most of the battle. Later it relocated on Cemetery ridge, where it participated in the actions of July 3. The battery brought four pounder Napoleon guns into the battle, and lost none. Eight men of the battery were wounded, and five horses were lost. In the U. Dow, the battery won an enviable reputation. Success was due to the fact that the battery was well directed and produced rapid fire, which both broke the Rebel column and also prevented the Confederates from securing the guns of two batteries they had previously captured.

Dow's Battery was just six cannons, or "guns", as they were called: Many of the other units in the area had run short of ammunition, but Dow's Battery had been held back as a reserve unit and was fresh and had plenty of ammunition.

His battery was one of the four that destroyed Pickett's Charge on July 3rd, Dow credited the success of his battery to an abundance of the right kind of ammunition. While those rebels were charging us we were sending 3, bullets a minute into them.

Though everything was going to smash around us, my battery, somehow, kept in good shape. We lost only fourteen men. Fine, some minor edge fissures - closed The list includes the items deemed unserviceable, how long they were in use, and the condition of the item.

Some items includes were 15 sabers in use for two years and "worn out", sponges, spur straps, rifle bayonet, globe lanterns, rubber buckets, cartridge boxes, rubber blankets, saber belts and plates, cap pouches, and many more items. Dow signs this large form along with the brigade inspector. Dated September 5th, before Petersburg, VA. Dockets on the verso shows referred to General Henry Hunt and approved by his inspector of artillery Lt.

He would rise to the rank of Captain and at Gettysburg his name would be etched in stone as commander of Dow's 6th Maine Battery. Later it relocated on Cemetery Ridge, where it participated in the actions of July 3. It stemmed the Rebel onset when the 3rd Corps fell back. Many of the other units in the area had run short of ammunition, but Dow's Battery had been held back as a reserve unit and was fresh, and had plenty of ammunition.

Williams by Major George G. Hastings, July 29th, , a legal analysis of the case where Sergeant George S. Henderson of the 6th Maine Battery should be tried again for the charge of desertion requested by General Meade as his first trial was interrupted by a movement of the army and it would be difficult to reassemble the court to continue the first trial.

Hastings refers to several army regulations regarding the retrial of Henderson. Hastings determines that no new trial can be ordered. The 6th Maine and Henderson served with distinction at the Battle of Gettysburg on July 2nd and 3rd, repelling Confederate advances including Picketts Charge on July 3rd.

Williams from Major George G. Hastings, August 5th, Henderson of the 6th Maine Battery could not be retried for desertion. He cites that this case does not follow the guidelines of the 87th article of war and the soldier can be retried. Henderson served under Captain Dow at the battle of Gettysburg in the 6th Maine Battery and previous correspondence shows that Dow's superior Colonel McGilvery had pursued the charges against Henderson against the wishes of Dow and had even threatened Dow for his support of Henderson.

Quite possibly McGilvery's influence played a part in this reversal. McGilvery died in the next month during surgery after the being administered Chloroform. Docketed by staff members of Hancock and Meade, well written, very fine, Included is the docket wrapper for this document also signed by a multitude of staff officers with a synopsis of the trial of Henderson Hill was killed, militia in Pennsylvania in readiness for a possible Rebel attack north, surgeons and medicines being rushed in from Washington, a great number of Rebel prisoners taken, Jackson sending 40, reinforcements to Lee.

Fighting is mainly by the rear Rebel guard as they are being pushed towards the Potomac. Many of these units fought in Mississippi [Shiloh-Corinth]. There were 26 soldiers named "Nielson" listed on the rolls. This letter is very rare regardless of the non-translated text.

Old split seam restored, in bold ink and just needs to be translated. The first Danish soldier letter we have ever handled Hunt on board the USS Metacomet. He feels that they are being "Blacklisted" doing too much or too little, then overlooked by the authorities. In our case were posted in a very dangerous place and as a gale approached our Captain concluded to enter the sound as the barometer fell rapidly.

Captain Jenkins of the "Richmond" sent a boat in after us and gave us the most disagreeable station for 21 days.

Close attention needs to be paid to our boilers. News of Grant near Richmond. Last Saturday, a steamer ran out successfully but discovered by our picket boat. But we had problems with signals and she escaped. The "Itasca" lay close to the shore and it was to intercept her and drive her back out in the channel as they always run in close to shore. The "Itasca" got her cable caught on her propeller and signaled "Assistance I need. The confusion allowed the steamer to escape safe while we all attached her running out.

The Admiral [Farragut] just arrived on the "Hartford". We go to Pensacola for a few days for coaling. Everyone is scared here about the rebel rams. A deserter came in and reported that they were going to attack our fleet with two gunboats and two rams.

Sunday, describes fishing trip nearby where they caught over fish snapper and catfish, most 12 - 13 pounds fish but some up to 60 pounds with our lines. We also caught a pound shark and when opened it had several cats and dogs inside! The shark struck one man on deck with his tail and he went head over heels. I believe they are evacuating Fort Powell and laying obstruction in the channel.

Reports say there are about 6 miles of batteries after passing Fort Morgan and 50 torpedoes; there was a great storm the other night as we almost lost the picket boats as the rolling seas made it difficult to come along side of us.

To remain out would have resulted in being driven to shore and captured as the shore is lined with cavalry scouts watching for blockage runners. We succeeded in picking them up but one man suffered a broken leg getting out of a boat. We sent a boat to Dauphin Isle to watch the Bay for rams and ironclads. They saw two, the "Tennessee" and the "Baltic" ironclad rams and the "Selma" and the "Gaines: I suppose he does not care much for attacking them now.

An excellent letter on the affairs in Mobile Bay in late May where blockade runners still came into Mobile quite easily much to the chagrin of Hunt and his ship seeming being out of the action for one reason or another on a "blacklist" At this time the City was under federal control as the City had fallen to Federal forces in April Intricate details as to the limits of the coverage are included mentioning exceptions of coverage including blockade and seizure as Confederate riders still sailed in the Gulf of operated in the Gulf of Mexico at this time.

Very fine, 50 Cent Revenue stamp affixed Numerous items were turned over to Todd by Doster which probably were captured items from Rebel sympathizers in and around Washington as Doster was in command of 4 infantry regiments, 1 cavalry regiment, and a boat flotilla cruising the Chesapeake Todd was a commander of the Lincoln Cavalry in , with the job of guarding the capital.

After being captured by the Confederates, Todd was later exchanged for a Confederate prisoner of war, and went on to become provost marshal of Washington, DC.

Funds turned over by Lt. Doster of the 21st Penn. Items stored in the iron sale in the office in Washington a pocket book and papers belonging to John Brown a servant of General Geary. Litchfield when arrested, another with money forfeited from a Penn. An Captain Henry B. Dishield in Richmond by the latter's brother.

Is Secesh and knows the secrets of the mail route. Anna Mathews of Georgetown writes to Albert E. Richmond, notes about her servant girl Ann, brags about sending letters with the O. P staring her in the face, her uncle left Georgetown carrying a large sum of gold Thomas Georgetown, and sister of Mr.

She has one son James in the South, mentions a husband of a friend who is in the State Dept. This information was obviously gathered intercepting mail sent by these individuals A manuscript 8" X 10" Launder is know to me John Sheckles stays with Mrs. Launders, has eight horses. Miller's son about one mile towards Blandenburg brought four in [horses] Henry Dodson is at Mrs.

Launders, more on horses owned by Mrs. Trufant was back at home last night, Nancy Fox. Secretary of War to Major Doster demanding him to make an immediate report on the arrest and imprisonment and subsequent discharge of John Regriery. The writer underlines immediate. A corner was restored, bold ink. Possibly Doster failed to pursue charges against the individual or arrested him without due cause. Very good other than restoration Records show that Abraham had commendable service but was a chronic alcoholic.

Two pages 8" X 10". Obviously the Provost Marshall was concerned about soldiers being allowed to gamble while intoxicated. Very fine, interesting content and commentary on this drunken soldier who lost his money playing Faro in a Washington saloon On Todd's personal stationary.

In the letter, he relates: He gets no response to his letters. The Rebels are coming over in our lines all of the time and for my part I wish they would all come over. He tells his sister to tell Miss Jane Reardon to stay single until he comes home and he will make it all right.

Ball of Cincinnati, Ohio. James Presley Ball, Sr. His photographs are very desirable. A large listing of articles transferred to officers at Camp Cadwalader in the month of December and signed by Lt. Artillery, AAQM includes all sorts of clothing, great coats, woolen blankets, canteens, forage caps, sergeant scales, jackets, etc. Near mint condition and a scarce unit McCabe until September Dozens of soldiers are listed, some KIA, some wounded, some died of disease, some prisoners, etc.

Many were wounded at Chickamauga. This fine document measures 22" X 33" and is excellent condition for muster rolls as they are mostly torn and repaired due to their size. Organized for three months service April, , and for three years on August 16th, , by Col. The regiment was raised in the Toledo area. It served in West Virginia and in August transferred to Kentucky.

It did good service in Tennessee and then participated in the battle of Chickamauga. Later it fought at Mission Ridge and the Atlanta campaign, doing good service at Jonesboro. It went with Sherman on the march to the Sea and the Carolina campaigns and mustered out of the service on the 11th day of July This document shows it was examined on July 6th, most probably at Louisville where the unit was mustered out of service.

This was Charles St. A unique and scarce document issued to one of the few British observers to McClellan's Army.

The regiment consisted of men another joined later from southern and central Maine. Three of the ten companies in the regiment were composed of men from Portland, thus earning the regiment the nickname the Forest City Regiment.

Portland was known as the Forest City. The men left Portland by train in July , stopping briefly in New York where they were presented with a silk flag by Portlanders living in that area. Upon arriving in Washington, the regiment was assigned to the Sixth Corps of the Army of the Potomac. During the battle of Rappahannock Station, the regiment is credited with capturing 4 Confederate battle flags and prisoners several of them officers.

The Fifth was known as one of Maine's fighting regiments. It captured more prisoners than the number of men who served in the regiment and three times the number of battle flags than any other Maine regiment captured. After three long years only men were mustered out in July The rest had been killed in action, died from disease, wounded, deserted, or transferred to other regiments. Edwards was high on a ladder shingling his roof.

He immediately climbed down, obtained permission from the appropriate authorities to form a company of men, and set out to gather recruits from Bethel and the surrounding towns.

He rose through the ranks and was appointed Colonel of the regiment following the resignation of Colonel E. Scammon in January He then commanded that regiment from January until the end of the war. The battles that Edwards commanded the 5th Maine after January Two page letter in pencil from Captain Clark Edwards to his wife [later Colonel of the 5th Maine], no place but in Virginia near Alexandria. He relates in part, a short but newsy note by Edwards mentioning getting paid in Washington and sending money back home as quick as he can, mentions a man shot in a regiment joining them last night, they are near Washington, C.

Edwards to his wife, [Edwards later becomes the regimental Colonel and later Bvt. Two page letter in ink to his wife by Captain Clark S. Edwards later Colonel of the 5th Maine. He relates in part to her, "I leave here tonight for Falls Church below Alexandria, you will get a good report from me as soon as I get a chance to have a fight and do not get killed, the regiments is in confusion, the 4th Maine is now taking down their tents, more on breaking camp, can't write any more, kiss the children for me.

Edwards, later Colonel of the 5th Maine. He relates in part, "We expected a fight with the Rebels Sunday night but it did not occur, I don't think there are any Rebels this side of Fairfax, they have 25, men near Fairfax, I stopped at the old ground [Bulls Run battlefield] with several of my company. We will move to Fort Ellsworth and join a new brigade, he mentions that the Surgeon has returned from Richmond and reports on wounded men there, mentions a prisoner there who will soon be released, states that the Rebels were beaten at Bulls Run and lost twice the number of men than the Union forces, he feels there will be no more fighting that Fall and they will stay at Fort Ellsworth, we went to a house where the owner is in the Rebel army and plunder it to get some of the items we lost at Bulls Run but I don't like stealing, just found out we will move again tomorrow, that makes six times we have moved since the fight at Bulls Run, much more by Edwards He relates in part, "It will three or four weeks to get some recruits to fill our ranks, would ask for a furlough if I did not fear an attack here and you would know what would be said if that happens, much more on the camp affairs, mentions his servant "Jimmie", news about camp mates, news from home.

A very newsy letter written at Camp Vernon which was a short distance away from Mount Vernon. Edwards of the 5th Maine to his wife. Much more news about the camp, commanders, more on the brigade, comes with a cover addressed to his wife by Edwards, stamp removed, two items Edwards, 5th Maine Vol.

He relates in part, I have been out on picket again, and am the officer of the day, notes that the supplies sent all arrived safe except one bottle that broke, the bread was molded so it was thrown away but the cakes and pies were fine. Much about affairs in camp as he is off duty for the first time in three weeks, wants his wife to write three times a week, he will have his picture made and send, he has not shaved since he arrived in Virginia Edwards, 5th Maine Infantry.

He relates in part, Just came in from picket where the boys stole geese, honey, and pigs all belonging to the Secesh. It is very cold here as I will need a stove as it is as cold as Maine, gave away honey this morning, took about 75 pounds out of a hive, I am now field officer with lots to do.

All is quiet in camp this morning, mentions not much has happened since Bulls Run Edwards of the 5th Maine. He relates in part, He details his job as field Officer in inspecting the different camps of the Brigade, how they are lined up on his arrival, he describes a friend named Chas who wants to be a regimental Sutler.

It is a well paying job and you double up on everything you sell. I can see a New York Regiment playing ball. It does not seem like a New England Sunday. There are good and bad men in the army. The weather is very cold, frost on the ground, quite cold in our tents. A very detailed letter on becoming a regimental Sutler in the Army and a very early comment on the New York troops playing baseball in camp. Comes with a stamped cover addressed to his wife by Edwards postmarked Alexandria, VA He relates about a soldier who went home on furlough feigning illness who has been absent from the Company since August 1st.

The Colonel does not want him back neither do other members of the company. Come with a stamped cover [stamp impaired] postmarked Alexandria, VA by Edwards to his wife He relates in part, It is very cold with snow on the ground the citizens here say the cold weather follows the "Yankee".

He relates in part, it is very cold, been out on picket for the first time in a while, I plan to go to Washington when Congress convenes and hear the President's message, John and I plan to go on Monday. John is playing chess with Lt. Packard of Company K, Jimmy is looking at them play [his servant], more on his anticipated visit home to Maine.

An attached note informs his wife that he is in command of the Regiment while the Colonel is gone. The letter comes with a stamped postal cover to his wife addressed by Edwards postmarked Washington, three items Edwards of the 5th Maine Vol. We returned to camp the next day. He describes the winter quarters using logs up about three feet being the base of the tents. Mentions that the Bartlett's will soon leave camp [Sutlers] as they have made a great deal of money over the summer selling goods and have a very good trade.

Wishes his friend Chas could get the post [Sutler] but another young man is in line for the position. A beautiful morning it is as I have just come in from dress parade He relates in part, Mentions his recent fall from his horse with a minor injury, he knows the children are disappointed that he has not come home, mentions somebody has gone into the Confederate army and has taken a Secesh wife.

Mentions that the Surgeon has resigned as well as several other officers in the regiment but several have withdrawn their papers, much more on the affairs in the camp, a very newsy letter.

The long letter comes with a postal cover addressed to his wife by Edwards postmarked Washington with a DUE 3 stamp applied, two items He relates in part, Captain Walker is dead set about getting the position of Major. The armies of the west have not done a thing since last Spring till the last fight, much about members in his company, several ill, one in Washington, one working on the ambulance train.

Includes a stamped cover addressed to his wife by Edwards, stamp impaired, 2 items Edwards 5th Maine Vol. He relates in part, Got back to camp and found many sick, poor Dolloff is dead, his body has been sent back home to Gorham and I am sure youhave heard about it. He died last Thursday. He describes his trip back to Virginia via boat through Washington and Alexandria. The weather is very rainy and the mud is knee deep. Have to go on picket so I can't write much more.

A postal cover addressed to his wife is addressed by Edwards, stamp has been removed Edwards of the 5th Maine Infantry. He relates in part, He mentions an officer who will be blocked in his promotion and has submitted his resignation, have been out on picket, upon my return have found many in the regiment sick including the Colonel in bed, will soon go to Washington to get my pay, the mud is awful, it cost much to return to Virginia, much more on camp affairs. Included is a stamped cover addressed to his wife by Edward, stamp impaired He relates in part, It is a great comfort to me to receive a letter from your mother that you are good children.

Kate, I am very glad to hear that you are going to school and doing well this spring. I shall find a boy for you in camp if you do not find one before that time.

Do you follow at the meeting [religious meeting] as I had expected you to get religion before this time. Frank I am glad to hear that you are learning well. Be good and do not quarrel with your sisters. Quite an unusual letter where Edwards is offering to arrange a suitor for his daughter Kate from his camp if she does not find a suitor beforehand He can hear the bands playing but the band of the 5th Maine is the best.

Edwards, 5th Maine, Vol. He relates in part, 6 AM, just came into amp a few moments ago to march at 10 o'clock, the boys are all excited to move, I think we will be going by railroad to Washington on the Alexandria RR near the Rappahannock River and will see a little fight in a day or two, we will head to Manassas and on the Warrenton and then over the Rappahannock and into a fight.

I wish I could say good by to you face to face, good by to you and all my friends He relates in part, We are expected to down the river tomorrow to Yorktown for the great battle, I am officer of the day and am having a hard time today as they are so many drunk. Saw a friend in a a fort near Falls Church.

I am well but having a hard time getting over my march from Catlett Station, later Clark. The letter comes with a cover addressed to his wife by Edwards with the stamp removed, 2 items He relates in part, I am now Major of the 5th Maine and have been so since July 1st as the date of my commission.

I went into Alexandria with the Colonel but did not stay long as I had little money to spend. Jimmy [servant] is still with us as our cook. I am getting along fine, more camp details. The long awaited promotion for Edwards has arrived and it appears it had been in the works for months. In spite of his distain for Colonel Jackson and claims he would not serve under him, he apparently now is satisfied that the Colonel had been working in his behalf for a promotion which he has accepted and will not now resign.

The undated letter comes with a stamped cover addressed to his wife by Major Edwards postmarked Alexandria, VA. Postmarked September 3rd and also noted as such 2 items He relates in part, A "Fatherly letter" to his young son reflecting on a recent letter he had received from his wife that the son was doing well, he is sorry to hear that Frank had to leave school due to his cough, he is pleased that he is in the sheep business with his Uncle Ned and that he will send Frank some extra winter clothes he has, he is pleased that his Mother does not write about Frank quarreling with his sister anymore, he describes his small tent, bunk, and a box to write on and in the center is a small stove.

He goes into detail how the tent was constructed, how they built a chimney to vent the smoke, he lacks money to send home right now as he has not been paid since he returned to Washington. Quite a newsy letter He relates in part from near Hagerstown, MD, He details the meal they have just ate and brags about "Jimmy" their servant cook.

The letter comes with a cover postmarked Hagerstown, MD. Addressed to his wife and again signed by Edwards in a free frank as Major of the 5th Maine. Part of the cover to the left is missing but two clear autographs of Edwards survive. He relates in part, We have orders to move out I think to Harpers Ferry and then cross into Virginia and I presume have another fight.

Mentions the pelts [animal skins most probably beaver] that are available there and that a friend of his could make a good profit selling them in New York, describes his fine horse which he loves to ride, thinks if he would resign he could go into that business, he must close his letter as the Dress Parade Is about to start.

He relates in part, He had been expecting Chas [his friend who wanted to be the Regimental Sutler] there for some time but they have been on the move, tells him to take the RR to Fredericksburg or find some other conveyance to Brooks Division and he thinks it will be Smith's Corps and Franklin's Grand Corps, Friday morning, still near the courthouse [Strafford CH], describes the rain, the impassable roads, a prologue to the Fredericksburg Campaign.

Edwards obviously has arranged for his friend Chas to become the Sutler for the regiment and gives his wife instruction how they can be found. They are in route to the Fredericksburg area and the rains are beginning. The letter comes with a stamped cover addressed to his wife by Edwards, postmarked Washington. The second page in pencil is somewhat light by readable with the most important detail on page one, 2 items Edwards to his wife.

He relates in part, He still awaits his clothes from Washington, wears a private's coat, he hopes to come home if they don't move towards Fredericksburg, I think if I stay in the regiment another month I shall be in command if it but I do not care about that 'only to cut some few at Bethel'!

If I could see some prospect to the end of the war, I would be glad to stay and see it out but it look darken now than a year ago, my paper has come to an end as I must close. The new Colonel implies that he would rather be back at Bethel with his wife than assume the command of the regiment He relates in part, he has written his boys a letter in care of her but she must correct some of his errors, none of the boys were killed in the last great fight [Fredericksburg], one poor fellow did die last night by the name of Shedd the Doctor said of exposure as the weather is very cold.

Do not worry about me as I have a tend and bedding, I ask myself 'why don't the army move? He mentions several soldiers by name that are well she knows, Captain W. The 5th Maine was awaiting orders as was the entire army after Fredericksburg.

Soon the Mud March would begin. Two large pages, some archival repair to a tear, otherwise very good He relates in part, I have just come off picket and went 10 miles towards the river, I was in charge of the regiment as the Colonel stops in camp.

I had a fall from my horse and was hurt a little but am all right now. He tells his wife he is sorry she feels at fault about him not having his winter clothes but a private in the regiment is better dressed than him.

He let another soldier go home instead of him because the fellow was needed by his family. The boys in the hospital are well, waiting for his pay and will send what he can but he has debts to pay first. He now has to pay for a servant. The letter comes with a postal envelope addressed to his wife by Edwards with a DUE 3 stamp in lieu of a stamp He relates in part, he took a ride to visit a friend and took dinner, it was a beautiful day that was warmer.

The paymaster came and paid them but he has little money at present to send home as he had to buy clothes, a saber belt, shoulder strap for a Lt. Colonel, boots, hat, and a valise. We have orders to prepare several days rations as we will soon move out but I know not where, some say to Aqua Creek, others to Richmond above Fredericksburg.

We shall have an awful time and it looks like a large storm. The Rebels are near Alexandria but have not learned the facts about the affair. Edwards ends the letter without signing but the letter comes with a cover addressed to his wife with the stamp removed, 2 items He relates in part, I am to be the Colonel of the 5th Maine Rgt. He mentions a soldier who went to Washington to get his pay after he left the hospital but it was stopped for his desertion and he had to come down here to get reinstated and his pay and show his discharge papers, mentions the new nasty postage currency, mentions a Sutler who was to join the regiment who he says could make a lot as the boys buy from other Sutlers, he states he could help the Sutler get the position He relates in part, Tells his children to write hi, glad they are getting along well in their studies, he hopes to be home for a few days in a month, addresses his children by name, tells them to mind and help their mother, will bring two horses one named Mac [for McClellan] to they can learn to ride, tells his daughter [who obvious has a boy friend in his command] that he will keep the 'Clever fellow' as pure as a virgin.

He is still sick in the hospital, very newsy letter to his children at home in Bethel, Maine He relates in part, he describes the trip of his teenage son Frank to their camp via Washington and Brandy Station. Upon his return to the regiment he found a couple of the officers had taken drink excessively.

I found the horses all right and Jimmy [servant] was waiting for us at the depot. He mentions that hiss son toured New York and Washington on the way to Virginia. He is also Brigade commander while Upton is in Washington. Frank is bedding with Jimmy and is very happy to be here. We are now under marching orders.

He relates in part, He reflects on going home and it will not be possible being the new Colonel of the 5th Maine, mentions the resignation of the previous Colonel, am on the Court Martial and had two soldiers charged with drunkenness, he tells his wife she knows he is on roundedness.

Yesterday as commander of the regiment I went to Bell Plain and Pratts Landing in hopes of locating my clothes.

Must stop as the mail will be going out. Edwards ends abruptly trying to make the mail. He relates in part, Have received orders to hold my regiment ready to move at a moment's notice, extremely cold for the pickets, it is against the wishes of all the officers to go over the river again under Burnside. I was at General Franklin's camp this morning and his Adj.

I had hoped that I would get my commission. General Franklin has sent me two orderlies to do my running of the regiment I wish I had a smart fellow from Maine as a sutler. He could make a pile of money. A lengthy letter by Edwards adjusting to the new role of Commander of the regiment and expressing his displeasure with the potential move across the Rappahannock by Burnside.

The letter comes with a postal cover addressed to his wife by Edwards stamped DUE 3, two items He relates in part, We have been out on picket, the night is one of the coldest I have seen, we are under marching orders and I think it must be over the river. Letterman and Baldwin introduced seven films for the series.

In , Letterman has been hosting a six-episode monthly series of hour-long programs on Netflix consisting of long-form interviews and field segments.

Carson later made a few cameo appearances as a guest on Letterman's show. Carson's final television appearance came May 13, , on a Late Show episode taped in Los Angeles, when he made a surprise appearance during a ' Top 10 list ' segment. In early , it was revealed that Carson occasionally sent jokes to Letterman, who used these jokes in his monologue; according to CBS senior vice president Peter Lassally a one-time producer for both men , Carson got "a big kick out of it.

In a tribute to Carson, all of the opening monologue jokes during the first show following Carson's death were written by Carson. Lassally also claimed that Carson had always believed Letterman, not Leno, to be his "rightful successor.

Following that appearance, the two had a year feud [] which arose, as Winfrey explained to Letterman after the feud had been resolved, as a result of the acerbic tone of their interview of which she said that it "felt so uncomfortable to me that I didn't want to have that experience again".

This time Letterman was wearing the retired No. The appearance was Letterman's idea: Leno flew to New York City on an NBC corporate jet, sneaking into the Ed Sullivan Theater during the Late Show' s February 4 taping wearing a disguise, meeting Winfrey and Letterman at a living room set created in the theater's balcony where they taped their promo.

Winfrey and Letterman discussed their feud during the interview and Winfrey revealed that she had had a "terrible experience" while appearing on Letterman's show years earlier. Letterman could not recall the incident but apologized. Late Show went off air for eight weeks during the months of November and December because of the Writers Guild of America strike.

Letterman's production company, Worldwide Pants, was the first company to make an individual agreement with the WGA, [] thus allowing his show to come back on air on January 2, On his first episode since being off air, he surprised the viewing audience with his newly grown beard , which signified solidarity with the strike.

On June 8 and 9, , Letterman told two sexually themed jokes about a daughter never named of Sarah Palin on his TV show. In a statement posted on the Internet, Palin said, "I doubt [Letterman would] ever dare make such comments about anyone else's daughter" and that "laughter incited by sexually perverted comments made by a year-old male celebrity aimed at a year-old girl is disgusting. I would never, never make jokes about raping or having sex of any description with a year-old girl.

His remarks did not put an end to public criticism, however. On August 17, , it was reported that an Islamist militant had posted a death threat against Letterman on a website frequented by Al-Qaeda supporters, calling on American Muslims to kill Letterman for making a joke about the death of an Al-Qaeda leader, killed in a drone strike in Pakistan in June , Ilyas Kashmiri.

They're not taking this lightly. They're looking into it. They're questioning, they're interrogating, there's an electronic trail—but everybody knows it's Leno. Letterman appeared in the pilot episode of the short-lived series "Coach Toast", and he appears with a bag over his head as a guest on Bonnie Hunt 's s sitcom, The Building. He appeared in The Simpsons as himself in a couch gag when the Simpsons find themselves and the couch in "Late Night with David Letterman".

He had a cameo in the feature film Cabin Boy , with Chris Elliott , who worked as a writer on Letterman's show. In this and other appearances, Letterman is listed in the credits as "Earl Hofert", the name of Letterman's maternal grandfather.

In , a documentary Dying to do Letterman was released directed by Joke Fincioen and Biagio Messina featuring Steve Mazan , a stand-up comic, who has cancer and wants to appear on the Letterman show. The film won best documentary and jury awards at the Cinequest Film Festival. Turning Someday into Today about his own saga. It was Letterman's first association with NBC since he left the network in In , Worldwide Pants produced its first feature film, Strangers with Candy , which was a prequel to the Comedy Central TV series of the same title.

Worldwide Pants made significant news in December when it was announced that Letterman's company had independently negotiated its own contract with the Writers Guild of America, East , thus allowing Letterman, Craig Ferguson , and their writers to return to work, while the union continued its strike against production companies, networks and studios who had not reached an agreement.

Music and signed his first artist, Runner Runner. Music and is working on her album. The team won the Indianapolis with driver Buddy Rice.

The Letterman Foundation for Courtesy and Grooming is a private foundation through which Letterman has donated millions of dollars to charities and other non-profits in Indiana and Montana, celebrity-affiliated organizations such as Paul Newman 's Hole in the Wall Gang Camp , universities such as Ball State , and other organizations such as the American Cancer Society , Salvation Army , and Doctors Without Borders.

Letterman's biggest influence and his mentor was Johnny Carson. Although Ernie Kovacs has also been mentioned as an influence, [] Letterman has denied this. Comedians that were influenced by Letterman include: On July 2, , Letterman married his college sweetheart, Michelle Cook born July 2, , in Muncie, Indiana ; their marriage ended in divorce by October She "put the surrealism in Letterman's comedy. Letterman and Regina Lasko born November 20, started dating in February , while he was still living with Markoe.

He has a son, Harry Joseph Letterman born November 3, , with her. Harry is named after Letterman's father. Kelly Frank, a house painter who had worked for Letterman, was charged in the conspiracy. Letterman and Lasko wed on March 19, , during a quiet courthouse civil ceremony in Choteau, Montana , where he had purchased a ranch in Letterman told the audience he nearly missed the ceremony because his truck became stuck in mud two miles from their house.

Letterman suffers from tinnitus ringing in the ears , which is a symptom of hearing loss. On the Late Show in , Letterman talked about his tinnitus in an interview he did with actor William Shatner , who has severe tinnitus himself, caused from an on-set explosion. Letterman said at first he could not figure out where the noise in his head was coming from and that he hears constant noises and ringing in his ears 24 hours a day.

Letterman no longer drinks alcohol. On more than one occasion, he said that he had once been a "horrible alcoholic" and had begun drinking around the age of 13 and continued until when he was I was one of those guys, I looked around, and everyone else had stopped drinking and I couldn't understand why. He stated in that he is a Presbyterian , a religious tradition he was originally brought up in by his mother.

Letterman's sister is a journalist, as is her husband. Beginning in May , Letterman was stalked by Margaret Mary Ray , a woman suffering from schizophrenia. She stole his Porsche , camped out on his tennis court, and repeatedly broke into his house. Her exploits drew national attention, with Letterman occasionally joking about her on his show, although he never referred to her by name.

On October 1, , Letterman announced on his show that he had been the victim of a blackmail attempt by someone threatening to reveal that he'd had sex with several of his female employees, and at the same time, he confirmed that he had such relationships. Letterman said that he contacted the Manhattan District Attorney's office , ultimately cooperating with them to conduct a sting operation involving giving the man a phony check.

He was indicted by a Manhattan grand jury and pleaded not guilty to a charge of attempted grand larceny on October 2, A central figure in the case and one of the women with whom Letterman had had a sexual relationship was his longtime personal assistant Stephanie Birkitt , who often appeared with him on his show.

She had also worked for 48 Hours. In the days following the initial announcement of the affairs and the arrest, several prominent women, including Kathie Lee Gifford , co-host of NBC's Today Show , and NBC news anchor Ann Curry questioned whether Letterman's affairs with subordinates created an unfair working environment. On October 3, , a former CBS employee, Holly Hester, announced that she and Letterman had engaged in a year-long "secret" affair in the early s while she was his intern and a student at New York University.

On October 5, , Letterman devoted a segment of his show to a public apology to his wife and staff. Letterman is a car enthusiast, and owns an extensive collection. In his appearance on Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee , part of Jerry Seinfeld 's conversation with Letterman was filmed in Letterman's outwardly unassuming Volvo station wagon that is powered by a horsepower racing engine. Paul Newman had the car built for Letterman. Letterman shares a close relationship with the rock and roll band Foo Fighters since their appearance on his first show upon his return from heart surgery see section "Heart surgery hiatus" for more information.

The band appeared many times on the Late Show see section "Retirement from Late Show" for more information , including a week-long stint in October While introducing the band's performance of " Miracle " on the show of October 17, , Letterman told the story of how a souvenir video of himself and his four-year-old son learning to ski used the song as background music, unbeknownst to Letterman until he saw it.

He said "This is the second song of theirs that will always have great, great meaning for me for the rest of my life". This was the first time the band had heard this story. On September 7, , Letterman visited his alma mater , Ball State University in Muncie, Indiana , for the dedication of a communications facility named in his honor for his dedication to the university.

Thousands of Ball State students, faculty, and local residents welcomed Letterman back to Indiana. At the same time, Letterman received a Sagamore of the Wabash award given by Indiana Governor Mitch Daniels , which recognizes distinguished service to the state of Indiana.

In his capacities as either a performer, producer, or as part of a writing team, Letterman is among the most nominated people in the history of the Emmy Awards with 52 nominations, winning two Daytime Emmys and ten Primetime Emmys since Letterman was a recipient of the Kennedy Center Honors , where he was called "one of the most influential personalities in the history of television, entertaining an entire generation of late-night viewers with his unconventional wit and charm.

Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts. He was scheduled to receive the prize in a ceremony slated for October From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. The David Letterman Show. Late Night with David Letterman. Late Show with David Letterman. Rahal Letterman Lanigan Racing. The Letterman Foundation for Courtesy and Grooming. Retrieved May 20, Retrieved November 23, Retrieved January 20, Retrieved April 11, Archived from the original on July 30, Retrieved November 6, Retrieved April 18, Retrieved November 7, Archived from the original on February 4, Retrieved January 14, Dave Letterman is heard in this segment edited from the 11PM—12 midnight hour on April 1, The voice of Lyla Whip is Letterman's former wife, Michelle, whom he calls at their apartment.

Retrieved May 23, Archived from the original on April 15, Retrieved June 3, Archived from the original on February 3, Regis Talks to David Letterman". Retrieved August 22, Airdate June 2, , Regis Philbin, guest host. My wife and I did that, put everything in the truck and went to California.

Archives and past articles from the Philadelphia Inquirer, Philadelphia Daily News, and kitchener-waterloo-chiropractor.com The CDSs listed on this page are all considered the 'teen sound' and rockabilly. The following artist and compilations/various artist CD's are available from Doo Wop Shoo Bop, at the present time. The Civil War Union Documents and Letters: - MUSTER ROLL COMPANY K, 5TH MARYLAND VOLUNTEERS AFTER THE BATTLE OF ANTIETAM, Pre-printed and filled in, 21" X 22", listed of 73 officers and enlisted me in Captain Better's Company, one listed as wounded at the Battle of Antietam September 17th and sent to the General Hospital in Washington October 17th.