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Advertising copy deadline 5th of month preceding publication. Subscriptions and change of address: Please mail to — Circulations Department. Weber, Greg Wheeler Caroline T. Davis Patrick Vinzant Tammy A. Florida has attracted leaders in the equine field to its moderate climate for many years, creating a strong and vibrant business environment that benefits us all. From raising horses, racing, polo, showing and leisure activities, our state offers opportunities for all enthusiasts of the equine community.

Horses play a key role in Florida as they have for nearly five centuries. From the first Spanish horses to Triple Crown winners to recent international award winners, Florida has a well deserved reputation for turning out champions. The Florida Horse magazine is a great resource for the equine-related businesses which are available in our state. We hope you will use it as a guide for all your equine needs.

By the Numbers Dear Reader: This annual offering highlights the farms, facilities, vendor, advisory and service providers that make up much of our globally-acclaimed equine infrastructure and related businesses. Therefore, it is only appropriate that we salute and promote these businesses, the women and men who operate them and the wonderful horses and farms they serve.

A study by Cummings Associates emerging, premier, covered arena and related-show of MA clearly supported that premise when it esti- and equine contest facilities — The Florida Horse Park. With the thoroughbreds came and pari-mutuel business has a greater contribution some of the most respected veterinarians, farriers, feed to the economy of the state than our highly coveted and tack suppliers, training and boarding centers.

Not only is our impact felt throughout the state, it ripples across North, Central and South America and around the world. We are the only major breeding jurisdiction in North America to be up on foals born the last three years in a row, reported by The Jockey Club national registry.

Only Kentucky outperforms Florida. Yes, horses are a HUGE business impact and source of enjoyment by so many — directly and indirectly- who live, work or visit Florida. Our industry has earned its right to fairly compete, survive and thrive.

Next time you see or talk to an elected official, government staffer, business proprietor, media member or community leader-. Thank you for your interest in and support of our horse industry. Ocala, Florida Fax: The one I purchased here at OBS is a big classy filly with a huge stride. OBS visitors averaged about a 6 night stay each visit.

The event attracts more than 20, spectators annually. The reported positive impressions of the community provide impetus for future large scale equine events and it is important that community leaders understand their importance. The out-of-town visitors to both OBS and HITS represent a high socioeconomic status which distinguishes them from attendees of other large scale events.

Local industries which are sizably impacted by equine-related activities, the study recommends the need to focus marketing and service delivery that caters to this unique visitor. The study recommends that offering local, regional and state-wide outreach campaigns targeting education of government agencies and private foundations could pay off significantly.

A focus on social media and innovation to motivate equine visitors to increase frequency of visits, for longer periods and increase their spend could be significant to the local economy. SMRI recommends a concerted effort to disseminate these findings to educate key local and state officials to encourage efforts which will continue to add to the economic development and job creation opportunities.

Some of the top trainers and equine athletes of all disciplines, along with accomplished professionals such as breeders, owners, veterinarians, make their home base right here. County and the newest study shows the talent pool for equines is strong here. The three day conference with industry regulators, scientists and veterinarians covered topics ranging from equine health and welfare to anti-doping policies.

The second day of conference started with a roundtable discussion on anti-doping programs from around the world. One of the main areas of consensus was the need for more financial resources. Mary Robinson of the Pennsylvania Equine Testing and Racing Laboratory agreed that advanced testing equipment that can test to a millionth or billionth of a gram is a mixed blessing.

There has to ment. Medication Program in niques to identify at-risk horses. Palmer called for the United States includes a list of 26 commonly-used more education for horsemen and trainers with re- therapeutic medications with withdrawal times. Stanley suggested that out-of-competition gards to risk assessment and management.

He says because they see the horses every day. The testing of hair is a complepresentation with audio outlining her ten-year ex- mentary out of competition tool to plasma and urine periment at South Florida tracks proving the value analysis.

On the final day of the conference, Mark LamDr. She said outgoing chairman John Ward Jr. Lamberth said the AAEP has guidelines in place for proper thera- widespread adoption of the Controlled Therapeutic peutic treatments and needs support from industry Medication Schedule and strict enforcement of regulators to reinforce good medicine.

Her main point penalties under the National Uniform Medication was that uniform medication guidelines are essential Program will remain priorities for the association for a clean sport and that therapeutic medications have and its members. Hugh Gallagher with the Racing Officials Accreditation Program, Steve Suttie with the Canadian Pari-Mutuel Agency and David Loregnard with the Trinidad and Tobago Racing Commission provided insight on how rules and violations are enforced in their countries and how a consistent approach to officiating between jurisdictions is very important.

Identifying at-risk racehorses and equine welfare issues were the main focus of the Equine Welfare Roundtable moderated by Dr. He said New York is looking into epidemiology, serum biomarkers, and advanced imaging tech-.

Bred by Moreau Bloodstock International Inc. And on a bigger stage, 50 Floridabreds to date have been named national champions, including six who were honored as North American Horse of the Year.

In the latter elite company are Roman Brother , Dr. And when it comes to the Triple Crown, Florida can brag that Florida-bred Affirmed remains the last horse at this writing to have won the Triple Crown Williston, Florida-based Stonehedge Farms South was established in The acre farm serves as the breeding and training base for Campbell, whose current broodmare band numbers Campbell first became involved in thoroughbred racing in as co-owner of Florida-bred stakes winner Shananie.

The latter also became the first stallion to stand at Stonehedge Farm South. Through , has bred 68 Florida-bred stakes winners, including Florida-bred millionaires Marlin and Blazing Sword. Campbell was named the Florida Breeder of the Year in and The operation just keeps on producing outstanding Florida-bred runners and being a leading Florida breeder. In , Campbell was the leading Florida-breeder by Floridabred wins Campbell was also Marilyn Campbell represented as a breeder by multiple graded stakes-placed Reporting Star, who was named the Florida-bred champion turf horse.

He also posted a quartet of runner-ups finishes. In , Ocala Stud was named the Florida Breeder of the Year, an honor the operation also earned in , and As a breeder, Ocala Stud was represented by Florida-bred graded-stakes winner Asia Express and Florida-bred graded-stakes winner and multiple Grade 1 stakes-placed Calculator. Kantharos, who stands at Ocala Stud, was the leading active Florida freshman and juvenile sire.

His leading runner was Florida-bred stakes winner Mr. The full-service operation breeds to sell and race while also standing stallions.

With close to broodmares between both operations, Schickendanz breeds to race. A Schickendanz homebred, Wake At Noon became a millionaire multiple-graded stakes winner. In partnership with John Hillier, he also raced One Way Love, the Canadian champion older horse and champion sprinter. Woodford Thoroughbreds, based in Reddick, Fla. In the summer of , Sykes announced the closure of the Reddick farm and moved his thoroughbred operation to Versailles, Ky.

Entrepreneur Alan Cohen established Ocala-based Arindel Farm in on what had previously been a acre cattle operation. Raced by Cohen, she earned the Eclipse Award as champion 3-year-old filly. I hope that the return of warm weather finally has everyone outside enjoying this great season, whether that means watching a young foal frolic in a pasture, or seeing a horse in training progress nicely.

Hopefully, good farm management practices have been followed, enabling good grazing conditions and strong pastures. While pasture management is routinely discussed, soil erosion is a topic that has not been mentioned in a long while.

It can happen on many areas of a farm if care is not taken to limit or eliminate its possibility. Erosion is bad for us all because, besides being a potentially expensive hassle to fix, it can carry pollutants like excess nutrients, oils and additional sediments to the water. With the heavy summer storms and hurricanes that come to Florida, erosion can be an especially serious problem for all.

Certain types, such as very sandy soils, tend to not hold grass and other ground cover as easily as soils having higher amounts of organic matter. Care should be taken to keep good ground cover around any waterways. Known as Riparian Areas, the land around waterbodies helps to curb erosion and is also used by significant numbers of wildlife for part of their life cycle. These areas act as buffers against erosion from floods and winds, filtering runoff, helping to eliminate sediments and excess nutrients and.

Planting flowers is a beautiful and smart way to maintain the area while positively impacting wildlife and curbing erosion. Use caution with any application of herbicides along fence lines. A commercial broad-leaf herbicide can be used to control growth at fence lines, but caution should be taken to limit the use.

Trimming the grass under the fence is preferable for curbing erosion because it maintains the vegetative buffer. Planting additional seed, or even more trees and shrubs especially great at the top of a slope can help to keep areas strong.

In pastures, spot seeding is recommended for bare areas. Winter rye grasses and oats are an additional way to keep cover year-round. It may be hard to believe, but true, how much erosion can be controlled through careful and not difficult maintenance. As always, keep up the good management practices! Lisa M McGreevy Acreage: Frank Stronach Farm Manager:

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Dinosaur Parents, Dinosaur Young: Uncovering the Myste ry of Dinosaur Families. Dinosaurs at the Ends of the Earth: The Story of the Cent ral Asiatic Expeditions. Don't Sweat the Small Stuff for Teens: Don't Whistle in School: The History of America's Public Schools.

The Complete Book of D ragons. Dragon Bones and Dinosaur Eggs: Dragon in the Sky: Thirty-Fourth President of the Unit ed States.

Encyclopedia Brown and the Case of the Mysterious Han dprints. It was a time when men as well as vessels had to show their colors, and many who had gained a reputation for southern sympathies hastened to set themselves right with the public. George Lunt, associate editor of the BOSTON Courier, certainly not conspicuous for devotion to military measures, on the 17th of April found room in his columns for a noted poem of his own writing, though not written for the occasion.

Burdened with her load of food and clothing, she appeared at the entrance of Faneuil Hall and, making known her errand, was soon enfolded in. Banks, business firms and individuals were constantly tendering the loan of money for the public weal, and the legislatures of all loyal states made large appropriations that their citizen soldiers might go forth adequately equipped.

So far from there being any shrinking from the duty that impending war imposed, there was a friendly rivalry on every hand as to who should first reach the recruiting office. The uniform and place of the militiaman commanded a premium with very few ready to accept the offer. In the single case where a captain had declined to order out his company, an immediate disbanding was the penalty, the men proceeding at once to reorganize and to proffer their services in their new capacities.

Though they were not accepted then, nearly or quite all soon found their way into the service of their country. While not included in the summons which had sent their fellows forward, the soldiers of the other organizations in the Commonwealth were confident that they would soon be called for, and in a veritable sense were all of them in a state of feverish expectation. Consciously or not, each man seemed to have the Latin words, Semper Paratus, graven deep upon his mind and he literally slept upon his arms.

Lawrence to report with his Fifth Regiment for duty. This was the welcome call for which hundreds of ears had been listening eagerly. So far as their presence in BOSTON was concerned, the men were ready to march the day following, but were detained till the 21st for a supply of clothing, etc.

To the authorities, in view of the lack of equipment sufficient for all, it seemed best to separate the regiment and to send the second section when prepared. The thought was to send forward the left wing under Lieutenant-Colonel Durrell Greene, and Colonel Lawrence with the right would follow. The young Colonel hastened to headquarters to protest against such division of his command. All of the ten companies which constituted the Fifth Regiment in this first service were not originally of that organization.

While the several companies had numbers sufficient from various cities and towns to warrant calling the organizations by such town or city name, men came from all parts of eastern Massachusetts, though principally from Essex, Middlesex and Suffolk counties. While the same spirit actuated all parts of the Commonwealth, the scenes in the several localities merit their own special descriptions. For convenience, the following tabulation is given, stating regiment, company, locality, and commander in every case:.

In the merging of the Fifth, Seventh and the newly organized company, the new designations of letters mingled the respective bodies in a manner entirely regardless of former regimental relation. The first letter of the alphabet fell to that Salem company Co. B of the 7th long known as the Mechanic Light Infantry. With a single exception, it had been continuously organized longer than any other company in the regiment.

Perley Putnam, a family name well remembered in New England. The gallant officer survived until the outbreak of the war, and he was privileged to make the address in presenting to the company a beautiful silk flag on the day of its departure, the 20th, for Boston.

Eighty-four years of age, his life linked the War of the Revolution with that of the Rebellion. As there were more men in the company than the regulations allowed, some had to drop out, much to their regret. Assembling at their armory at 7 a. Organized October, , the charter of the Richardson Light Guard bears date the 2d day of the month and is. Boutwell, Governor and Commander-in-Chief. As early as Jan. To the music of ringing bells and the firing of guns, the men responded with such alacrity that, at 2.

With equal zeal and haste, the citizens had there prepared a collation, of which the soldiers partook hurriedly, and then proceeded to the railroad station for addresses and good-byes.

The speakers were Edward Mansfield, Hon. Eaton and others, prayer being offered by the Rev. It was about 4 o'clock when the company boarded the cars and was off for Boston, through whose streets, escorted by the Malden Brass Band, and accompanied by many South Reading citizens, the men marched to Faneuil Hall, spending the night in the drill-hall of the Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company.

The Charlestown Artillery Co. D of the Fifth until this reorganization was first chartered in , but, suffering a lapse, was begun again in , and was known as one of the famous military bodies of the State. So near does the Bunker Hill City lie to Boston, quite as near then as now,. The Haverhill Light Infantry Co. G of the 7th , generally known as the Hale Guards, was organized in , receiving its name from the Hon.

Hale, a very prominent business man of the city. Orders for the march of the company found the men drilling, hence there was little wonder that its four score men were in readiness to march at once. They were accompanied to the station by a large number of citizens and were addressed before going by the Rev.

One of the most interesting items in connection with the leaving of the company was the manner in which it was supplied with a flag. In those days every company thought it should be thus supplied, forgetting that it was the regimental colors on which the companies formed and behind which they marched. In those times, too, bunting was scarce and starry banners were not so common as they have become since the war.

In this plight, E. Davis, a former Guardsman, one of the original company, though he had been transferred to a Charlestown company K and was now infusing his zeal into the hearts of his old Haverhill associates, remarked to his sister, Mrs.

The wonder is that Whittier, with his. In this single instance the letter for the Medford company, in the new Fifth, coincided with that employed in the old regiment.

It was still Co. E and, as the Lawrence Light Guards, carried along with it the name of the Colonel who formerly had been its beloved captain. Anxiously expectant, they were not surprised ears on which fell the words of Daniel W. Lawrence, brother of the Colonel, as on the night before the 19th of April he rode over the precise route of Paul Revere, eighty-six years before, when were heard—.

The people of Medford apparently appreciated the situation, as in great numbers they thronged the centre of the town to witness the departure of their sons and brothers. The gathering soon took upon itself the form of a meeting in the Town Hall, and the Rev. Chambers, later Adjutant, and who, later still, as Lieut. Wardwell, who had been a soldier in the Mexican War, received permission from the Governor, on the 16th, to raise a company of men. So earnestly did he prosecute his task, so brimming full were the people with patriotism, in less than two days his object was attained, and at the meeting for election of officers Colonel Robert Cowdin of the First Regiment presided.

Leopold Morse, Dock Square, offered the Governor pairs of pantaloons for the men, and his offer was accepted. When the girls employed in a book-bindery learned that one of the men laboring with them had enlisted, they made up a purse of fifty dollars for his wife. A reader of the Transcript calls attention to the following distich from Mrs. On the morning of April 15th, , when going into town, on the train from Brookline, I read the President's proclamation calling for 75, men, and going to my office, 16 Congress St.

Army recruiting blank and Wardwell and I started down town. I knew of a vacant. Way for the use of it which he granted. We then wrote off a hand bill: These Stoddard and I took in our arms and walked down and through the crowds in State Street, which was a jam of people, and scattered them to the people.

The Captain had been left in the office, and when we got back found he was getting signatures rapidly so that by 1 o'clock the roll had names. We organized, elected officers, and the Captain took the roll to the State House. When he came back he had orders to dismiss the men and to assemble next morning at the hall over the Fitchburg R.

I declined being first or second Lt. On the 16th the Captain and I drilled these men all day in the school of the company and the first and second Lts. The 17th the company was ordered to march to the State House and he and the Adj. General inspected and mustered the men. Andrew made a speech and the men were furnished with blankets, haversacks and canteens and then ordered to match to Faneuil Hall and report to Col. Lawrence, as a part of his 5th Regiment. We reported and were armed with Springfield rifles and a good uniform.

George Lane, the clothier in Dock Square, gave each man a blue flannel shirt; in the pocket of each were a pocket Testament and pocket handkerchief. A of the old Fifth , organized , parading the first time July 4 of that year, was the oldest body in the regiment, though there had been a change in its drill from artillery to infantry about The name of this corps is connected with the State House in an interesting manner. When chartered, it was ordered that two small brass field pieces, consecrated to the memory of.

In the old pair was exchanged for new guns similarly engraved and the old ones were placed on exhibition in Doric Hall at the Capitol. The three Buttricks in the company were said to be descendants of the famous Major who gave the first command for Americans to fire on British troops. H of the Seventh in the old order was formed Nov. April 17th there was a great meeting in the City Hall, over which Mayor S. Webb presided and in which several thouands of dollars were subscribed for the care and relief of families distressed by enlistments.

Spirited addresses were made by the Mayor and others. The officers of the City Guards were presented with handsome revolvers through the agency of Geo. Leaving their home city at 9 a. In , returning to the command of the company, it was his good fortune to be at the head of the same when the great storm began.

Premonitions of the outbreak had resulted in the enlistment and retention of men who would be likely to stick when the moment of trial came. The call for the earlier regiments only made these men the more anxious for their own summoning which duly came. On the 17th of April a meeting was held for the purpose of. The remainder was voted to be placed in the Lechmere Bank, subject to call as needed. On Saturday, the 20th, the company was drawn up around the flag-staff in Union Square, where the flag was saluted and prayer was offered by the Rev.

Fairbanks; next the men marched to the Congregational Church in Franklin Square, where each man was presented with a Testament by M. Thence escorted by fully citizens of Somerville, including a company of horse, the march was made to Faneuil Hall. Many personal tributes were made, as when Sergeant J.

Though he found his position awaiting him, he held it only twelve days, for the war spirit was still on and he soon enlisted again. Organized in , it had been Co. H in the old Fifth, but as newly constituted it had the same men and officers.

There was no doubt as to its being one of the most popular military bodies that the city opposite BOSTON had ever known. Lying so near Faneuil Hall there was no difficulty in Captain Boyd's being one of the early officers to report.

Company K's personal story is quite as extended as that of any of the corps constituting the regiment. To both Charlestown companies the Rev. Kittridge of the Winthrop Congregational Church gave a pocket Bible for every member. Davis was presented with a revolver by his fellow boarders at the National House. Walter Everett and Private B. Drew were similarly served by clubs to which they belonged, and Eben White was given a sum of money and an outfit by his employers, March Brothers.

Never did it seem to answer better the purposes for. Though the hall itself and the rooms of the Ancient and Honorable Artillery, on the floor above, are at the disposal of the men, there is little or no room for drill.

Undoubtedly there are men here who would quite as well have served their country by remaining at home and caring for families dependent upon them. He had never dared disobey her before and, armed and uniformed soldier though he was, he did not wish to begin then, yet go he would with his company. The result was a surrender to his fear of meeting her who had rocked his cradle, and a masterly retreat was made through a quickly opened window, whence he could reach a water conductor from the roof and, sliding down the same, he was able to defy petticoat government until his observing friends signaled that the amiable enemy had herself retreated and he could return to the hall in safety.

In later years he was wont to remark that subsequent emotions, when under fire at Bull Run, were not so provocative of flight as were his when he heard that his mother was after him in Faneuil Hall. The galleries held a goodly array of people day and night, ever interested in what was doing in the arena below.

Sleep was quite out of the question, for, coming together with the intention of departing early in the evening of the 20th, it was evident that every moment must be devoted to the journey impending. Not even the time extended to the morning of the 21st sensibly abated the hum of preparation. That final night made a lasting impression on those who passed through it. The Brigade Band furnished music, Governor Andrew was present until a late hour, and his gayly bedecked aides were in evidence throughout the entire ordeal.

Once, at least, there was work in plenty for those gorgeously equipped officers. Muskets and haversacks were given out to the men, and as blankets and knapsacks had not yet been received, they were to be forwarded in boxes. An early breakfast was served at 4 o'clock in the morning, an edifying sight to the hundreds of people who, from the galleries, were determined to see their boys off, not infrequently breaking out into cheers at some unexpected demonstration on the floor below.

Daylight was streaming into the windows of the ancient edifice as line was formed for departure, the regiment marching. Starting at 5 a. Cook, to be fellow excursionists southward. There too, seemingly, was a large part of the population of Boston, who had either stayed up all night or had made a phenomenally early rising record for Sunday morning. The train, apparently in two sections, consisted of nineteen cars, two occupied by the artillery.

There had been many changes in the original make-up of the Fifth; for all sorts of reasons, men had been discharged, but for their places there were many in waiting, so that the maximum numbers were easily maintained, and men were in the array that at 6. After describing the departure, the Transcript says this of the Commander of the Fifth: The first stop was at South Framingham, and early though it was, the people were earlier out, open-armed and open-handed, with proffers of food and other comforts to all who would partake.

At Worcester the record was much the same, though the night before the Heart of the Commonwealth had witnessed the departure of her own Third Battalion, under the command of Major Charles Devens, for Baltimore.

Even a passing funeral could not resist the temptation to applaud, and thus down through Hartford, Meriden, New Haven, Bridgeport, Norwalk to New York the entire way was glorious. We arrived in Springfield at 1 p. Our journey was a complete ovation. You would not have thought it possible that it could be the Sabbath, to see the people in the places we passed through, as they gathered at the depots, and to hear the roaring of cannon, the ringing of bells, the bands of music, the cheering, etc.

Old men grasped us in their arms as we halted for a brief time at the R. At Springfield, the people completely overwhelmed the regiment with acts of kindness. They spread for the men a substantial and a bountiful repast and when the troops reached Hartford, scenes occurred that will never be erased from the memories of those witnessing them. One little personal incident I cannot help mentioning.

A charming young lady asked for my address, tied the tri-colors in my button-hole and told me to wear them even unto death if need be, which you know I will do.

Had a certain Concord boy returned from his brief leave of absence, the train had carried men instead of the number recorded. It seems that he had been permitted to visit friends ten miles away, thinking that the regiment would not get away until Monday. The feelings of the poor fellow can be imagined when he got back and found the hall empty and his comrades missing.

But he was no deserter, whatever may have been the thought of his officers. Friends quickly rallied, raised the money necessary to take him to Annapolis, and he started after as rapidly as steam cars could take him.

Alas, however, for the good intentions of his friends and his own as well, for he was arrested as a spy, was tried. However, before the sentence could be executed, confirmation of his tale was received and he was restored to his company and comrades, by no means the coward and poltroon that his absence some had thought to indicate. While the reception of the regiment to New York was grand, the edge of popular enthusiasm had been taken off by the Sixth on its march down Broadway.

Of that memorable event, descriptions many and vivid still exist. As the men passed by a certain office, the cheering was noticeably loud even where every one was seemingly filled with acclaim. The shouters were exclusively Bay Staters afar from home, and they received with averted faces a New Yorker who essayed to join them, telling him that he could have no part there, since he was not a native of Massachusetts.

The late hour of arrival may have had a lessening effect also, though those who had not witnessed the earlier reception could have missed nothing in the eager manner of these thronging masses. The New York Tribune of the 22d had this to say concerning the arrival and speedy departure of the Fifth:. The men appeared to be in excellent spirits and eager to reach the scene of action.

The Fifth Avenue Hotel was a center of tumultuous cheering and here Captain Speight of the 21st Ward with a platoon of. This was true, each street contributing its quota as the force proceeded.

Arrangement had been made for supper at some of the large hotels, past or near which the route was to be, and thus companies filed out of line as they reached the Metropolitan, Lefarge, Astor and St.

At a late hour the regiment marched to Pier No. Massachusetts has, within six days, responded to the President's proclamation with five full regiments of Infantry, a Battalion of Rifles and a splendid corps of Flying Artillery.

In these early days of the war, the city of New York had not acquired the habit of caring for regiments on their way through the Empire City to the seat of hostilities. While halls and corridors may have afforded improvised couches for tired men, there are records of guests giving up their rooms that these militiamen, on their way to save Washington from the foe, might rest in comfort and quiet.

Some, we are told, bivouacked on the sidewalk, and years later one of such sleepers told the Astor House clerk that he much preferred his bed of the night before to that of For the first time Adjutant Barri made his appearance here, for though he had formerly resided in Cambridge, his residence in was New York.

Then there was more than they could eat, now they begin to realize some of the privations of a soldier's active life. Thus early began one of the crying evils of the war, indeed the chief cause of complaint in all wars. Noon of the 23d saw the vessels at Fortress Monroe, then very often mentioned in popular speech, and that the regiment was now within rebel reach was evident when the men were enjoined to keep their guns near at hand as the steamers went cautiously up the Chesapeake, the eastern shores of Virginia and Maryland being considered, at the best, debatable territory.

As the ships rounded into the mouth of the Severn, in the morning of the 24th, and neared the docks of Annapolis, every eager soldier noted the presence of many great steamers, for the most part filled with troops, and several national vessels, a warlike showing never seen by them before.

Here had been planted the U. Naval Academy while George Bancroft of Massachusetts was Secretary of the Navy, but owing to the nearness of the prospective war, to be moved, i. Thirty tons of powder were in her magazine and a sailor had been stationed with a slow match to be used in case of need, but happily Massachusetts men had rendered the ignition of the match unnecessary, since, under orders from General Butler, soldiers of the Eighth Regiment boarded her and on the 26th were to sail away to safety in New York, later to resume, in Newport.

The men were landed in the afternoon of the 24th, and at first temporary lodgment was found within the grounds of the Academy.

Hicks had protested against the presence of armed soldiers from other states in Maryland at all, the ever ready General Butler assured him that there could be no possible objection to the use of U. During this halt within the grounds of the Academy, at least a portion of the regiment was quartered within a church, possibly that in which the cadets worshipped.

Two youngsters, taking up their beds in the gallery, were amused at the variety of snores that the church floor afforded.

One of the gallerygods conceived the brilliant idea of snoring also, terminating each effort with a prolonged whistle, thus startling a Quincy Irishman, down on the floor, who affirmed that there was a Banshee in their midst. Direful threats had been made as to what would happen if any of the northern men ventured outside of the enclosure, but the General called for a detail of printers, with them took possession of a printing establishment, soon set up and struck off some posters so large that the poorest vision could read their terms, and put them up in prominent places.

The wording was to the effect that if a single hair of a soldier's head was injured, he would level the city to the ground. Whereupon the gates were thrown open and men came and went, quite safe from rebel molestation. Rebel sympathizers had torn up a considerable part of the railroad track to Annapolis Junction, and the only locomotive had been put out of commission, but the men of the Eighth Regiment had righted these defects before the Fifth was ready for action.

Our regiment had not gone all this distance to stay in Annapolis. The ultimate destination was Washington, and on. Greene being obliged to foot it, making thus their first real military march. Starting thus early on the 26th, to this day it is a question which division fared the worse, for while one was nominally riding, it was over a road never any too well-equipped, so that the passengers thought themselves in danger of being pitched down the embankment at any moment. The Massachusetts Eighth and the New York Seventh had been the forlorn hope in this plan of getting to Washington; they had already traversed the twenty-one miles between Annapolis, the capital of Maryland, and the Junction, whence they were to take the main line of the road from Baltimore to Washington.

The story of that early induction into marching through a hostile country, Theodore Winthrop of the New York Seventh, so soon to fall at Big Bethel, in an article published in the Atlantic Monthly about the time of his death, told in such graphic terms that his reputation as a literary man was firmly fixed, but all of this was preliminary to the labors of the Fifth Regiment.

The phrase became a stock expression for all of the coming weeks of their service. Whatever the scheduled distance those who walked were sure the half had never been told. While men enough, on foot and horseback, were seen in the distance, the Junction was reached with much less adventure than had been expected.

Some of the Eighth Regiment, which had blazed the way from Annapolis to the main line, had not shared the facilities of transportation afforded the New Yorkers and were ready to advance with their later arrived friends of the Fifth.

Beyond the Junction, there were yet twenty-one miles to the capital, and though the Sixth and a part of the Eighth Massachusetts and the Seventh New York were there, the. While feet were blistered from the experience of the day before, a considerable portion of the men started on, encountering similar obstacles to those of the 26th, but a long train of empty cars had been making its way slowly and cautiously from Washington, very likely the same vehicles that had conveyed the soldiers of the day before to the rescue of the isolated city.

As quickly as possible, the train was started back again. Chroniclers of this progress of the Fifth Regiment vary in their accounts, one authority stating that the six companies which marched from Annapolis did not reach Washington until about 8 a. Evidently the careful keeper of a diary was absent in those days. Some of the men who rode claim that their party reached the capital Friday, the hour varying from noon to 2 o'clock p. The cars are described as open, platform vehicles, rickety, and exposed to smoke and cinders.

The record of eleven hours had beaten that of the Seventh N. Saturday, the 27th, a start is made towards Washington on foot, but at 6 o'clock they board a freight train and ride the remaining distance. Nor is it probable that all went even then, since the Official Records of the Rebellion make Colonel Corcoran of the 69th N. Stark H with a detail of thirty-seven men on guard. Whatever the precise hour and manner of their arrival, the men were quartered in the U.

Treasury building, and there they remained until sent across the Potomac towards the end of May. A double purpose was thus accomplished: The baggage that was to follow the regiment did not appear until the 29th of April, on which day also the regiment was honored by a visit from the President.

The routine of work consisted in patrol and sentry duty, not very hard of itself, but liable to become irksome if too often repeated. One seventeen years old youth records that he had been posted several times at an iron door that opened towards his station.

Never having seen any one go. Ere long his infraction of regulations was discovered, but instead of the outcry such an act might have occasioned, the judicious officer had a strong decoction of tea made and compelled the lad to drink about a quart of it, effectually.

May 1st, the regiment marched to Jackson Square, where it was formally mustered into the service of the national Government by General Irvin McDowell, and also marched in review before the President at the White House. Officers recall seeing General Scott at a White House reception.

It was while quartered in the Treasury building that the companies were relettered, thus acquiring the nomenclature by which they must go down through the ages.

Of these days, Adam Gurowski in his famous Diary says: My admiration for the Yankees is justified at every step, as are my scorn, my contempt, etc. Bowers G , writing to his son, said: I should like to have had you shake the strong, honest hand of the President. I did, and never did I have a heartier shake. He is all and more than I expected.

Instead of being so homely the accounts we have had had of his being so , he is one of the finest looking men I have met in Washington. Everywhere in Washington was apparent the fact that in laying out and building the city, no provision had been made for war. Though the Capitol had been burned during the War of by the British, the happy Americans had made no further attempt at defense, hence the evidence on every hand that the paths of peace must become those of possible hostilities.

It is not often that such commodities have storage in buildings of such elegant and costly architecture. In and around the. General Post Office and public buildings also were stored hundreds of barrels of pork, and other army supplies from Baltimore and other points.

Nor were the provisions given out to these soldiers from Massachusetts altogether those described above, for friends at home took good care, when the lines of communication were again opened, to send to the boys, not exactly in camp, but engaged in guarding the Treasury of the United States, specimens of what they were wont to enjoy when under the ancestral roof.

Record is found of the receipt of provisions by the steamer Cambridge on the 11th of May, sent by the marketmen of Boston.

What visions of Faneuil Hall and Quincy Market their coming must have excited. Then, too, when a package of papers from the home village came, what eagerness to secure a copy. The larger dailies of New York and Philadelphia were not in the running at all with the country weekly. There seemed to be ample space for lodging, as soldiers are wont to rest, since a room sixty feet long and twenty wide, for two companies, gave liberal expanse in which to turn over; and what more could any one ask?

In those times permits to be away from quarters were issued on certain colored cards, and not with the care and precision of later times when experience, as a teacher, had got in its work. He at once bought enough to serve the company and coming back proceeded to pass out every man in said.

On their return the passes appeared to be O. All of the possible activities of military life were resorted to, that the men might not grow homesick through inaction; a picture, still extant, with all of the stiffness of a wood-cut, portrays the regiment charging up a steep incline of the Capitol grounds just to show the men what they might have to do under possible circumstances.

The drills to which the men were subjected, directed as they were by such skillful officers as Colonels Lawrence and Greene, were training hundreds of them, not so much for immediate service as for that of the coming years, when a very large number were to reappear in all parts of the country and in all branches of military duty amply equipped, through this severe regimen, to serve as commissioned officers. There were many churches in Washington, and the most of the men proved their proper rearing by seeking the sanctuaries individually and sometimes in squads and companies.

Target practice was another useful manner of employing the soldier's time, extra effort at precision being secured by the offering of prizes. A letter, written May 19th, gives this comprehensive scheme of daily life in camp: We are marched over rough, stony and muddy ground, over ditches and up steep banks thirty feet high, at double-quick time, that we may become accustomed to maneuvering upon uneven ground; Friday 17 we marched down Pennsylvania Avenue, formed in line in front of the National Hotel and were.

While Washington was filling up with soldiery from all parts of the north, the Virginia side of the Potomac was in rebel hands. Within plain sight of the Capitol, enemies of the nation were disporting themselves at their own will, and Alexandria, once a part of the District of Columbia, was a hotbed of secession.

If there were any loyal people there, they had to be exceedingly careful not to let their feelings be known. From the roof of the Marshall House floated a banner of the foe, and had the secessionists possessed as much real determination as they constantly asserted, there would have been a movement of their soldiery across the Long. Bridge weeks before the Union forces anticipated any such act on their part. How far they might have gone in their effort to enter Washington can never be known, though the probability is that their advance would have been vigorously opposed.

In brag and bluster the North was a very poor second to the South, whose press, from Richmond to New Orleans, demanded the immediate capture of the Federal City.

From the upper windows in the back of our house opposite the National Hotel, we could see the rebel flag flying on the Marshall House at Alexandria, and Charles E. Fuller, who was waiting for his commission as Captain and Quartermaster U.

Awaiting some time, one of the men attempted to change places with another and made such a noise as to attract the attention of the Quartermaster of the U. Ship, Harriet Lane, and we were ordered aboard much to our disgust. The Captain kept us until almost morning and we had a hard time to get back to quarters before roll-call in the morning. Fuller got his flag all right, but some one informed Jackson that his flag was down and he rushed out of the office, and met Fuller coming down the stairs with the flag buttoned up in his coat.

It was impossible, even if desirable, that active young men would always be absolutely within the bounds of decorum, military or otherwise. Tradition has it that on one of these days of waiting and preparation a party of five men from Company B went over Long Bridge.

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