USCTUnited States Colored Troops
Copyright 1988-2018, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
McDaniel discovered that very little is known about the USCT servicemen buried at Mound City.
After Barnes finally received permission from Lincoln's Secretary of War, Edward Stanton, in July 1863, the Michigan Colored Infantry was formally mustered into federal service and designated as the 102nd United States Colored Troops (USCT).
Elbert of Company C, 8th Infantry, USCT, was listed in the census as a "day laborer" who served at Hilton Head and saw action at Olustee and Petersburg.
First, United States Colored Troops (USCT) would engage the Confederate troops bivouacked outside Fort Fisher.
It's happening in the reclaimed classrooms of the Bradley Academy Museum and Cultural Center, a small community museum in Murfreesboro, Tenn., home of the 13th USCT. It will happen in the halls of the 5,000-square-foot African American Civil War Museum, set to open this month in the nation's capital.
The sexual assault on these two freedwomen did not stop "until nearly the whole crowd one after another ravished them." White assailants reserved their worst violence for perceived community leaders, particularly the families of veterans of the USCT In December 1865, the wife of a black soldier filed a complaint that a white man named Brown had assaulted her.
This view was not limited to black abolitionists and veterans of the USCT. Many white veterans and GAR members such as Nelson Monroe wrote of the slave-power conspiracy and its centrality to the war while stressing the positive effects of emancipation.
As a sergeant for the USCT wrote in 1865, "what a great change this war is working!
Muster Rolls for USCT, 26th Regiment, National Archives and Records Administration, Washington, D.C.
James Armstrong of the 35th USCT stationed at Walterboro to supervise the contract.
There were nine Black regiments in this attacking force, including the Fourth (Maryland), Fifth (Ohio), Sixth (Pennsylvania), Seventh (Maryland), Eighth (Pennsylvania), Thirty-sixth (North Carolina), and Thirty-eighth (Virginia) USCT regiments.
Furthermore, as regiments were communities, the greater turnover rate among the United States Colored Troops (USCT) regimental officer corps--individuals often transferred from one unit to another for promotion--affected internal dynamics and discipline.