When Freedom Cried Out
The Freedmen's Bureau in Texas

 

Adam G. Malloy

 

Notes extracted from Articles about Tyler and Smith County, TX 1871-1875

AUSTIN DEMOCRATIC STATESMAN, March 31, 1875, p. 2, c. 1
           
The Federal Revenue office—Col. Pat Malloy's—will be transferred to-day from Tyler to Jefferson.  Tyler is not in tears nor Jefferson supremely blest.  In fact Tyler has not much of a "grip" on Malloy and Jefferson may not embrace him very ardently.  He is a good man, perhaps, for all that.  He is always in office in any event and when he drops out of one he always slides into another without the least effort.  Therefore our concession of his eminent worth.  The officeholders are the aristocracy of the country.  Pay Malloy, not many months ago, was postmaster at Fort Worth.  It didn't pay and Pat dived down out of sight into private life and came up to the surface a revenue collector at Tyler, and seeks a wider field for the development of his genius at Jefferson.  Not many weary months ago he was a nice figurehead for a little Freedman's Bureau under the management, we believe, of one Buell, of happy memory—especially beloved in Marion county where he used a stockade for the entertainment of his white guests.  Moreover Pat Malloy was at one time, if we are not mistaken, one of Gov. Davis's patented, sealed and approved mayors of Jefferson and was much beloved of the people because he was not of their choosing.  But he served, nevertheless, like other mayors we read about, whether the people liked it or not.  In fine we are somewhat inclined to believe that Pat is the fabulous "bully boy with a glass eye"—always in clover.


Notes extracted from Second Wisconsin Volunteer Infantry June 1861

CAPT. A. G. MALLOY, of the Sauk Co. Rifles, has had considerable military experience, and has his men in excellent training.

The Captain, A. G. Malloy, has seen active service in Mexico and was for several months an orderly in the late Gen. Worth's staff.


Notes extracted from Handbook of Texas Online: FREEDMEN'S BUREAU

Lt. Adam G. Malloy,  stationed at Marshall in August 1867, was responsible for Harrison, Marion, Panola, Rusk, Davis, and Upshur counties.1


Notes extracted from Handbook of Texas Online: MARION COUNTY

Republicans during the Reconstruction era were Donald Campbell, Colbert Caldwell, Charles Haughn, and A. G. Malloy


Notes extracted from Jim Wheat's "Postmasters & Post Offices of Texas, 1846-1930"

Malloy, Adam G., 22 Jun 1874 - Anderson, John P., 11 Jan 1875 FORT WORTH (Tarrant)


  Notes extracted from The TXGenWeb Project:    Marion

A G Malloy (Mallory) - Elected sheriff Dec 2, 1873 and served until April 27, 1874 when he was removed.  No reason was given for his removal.


 Notes extracted from Military record of civilian appointments in the United States Army. By Guy V. Henry., Henry, Guy Vernor, 1839-1899.

ADAM G. MALLOY.
[Born in Ireland.- Appointed from Wisconsin.]
MILITARY HISTORY. - Captain 6th Wisconsin Volunteers, April, 1861.
In Washington, D. C., to February, 1862. Lieutenant-Colonel 17th Wisconsin Volunteers, February, 1862. Commanding regiment, and engaged
at the siege of Corinth, and battle of Corinth, Miss. Colonel 17th Wisconsin Volunteers, November, 1862, and engaged at the siege of Vicksburg,
Miss. Regiment mounted, and engaged in an expedition against Fort
Beauregard, La. Commanding brigade, and at Vicksburg, Miss., to March,
1864. In the Atlanta campaign, and commanding a brigade, and engaged
at the battles of Kenesaw Mountain, Atlanta, Ezra Church, Jonesboro,
Lovejoy's Station, Ga., Nashville, Tenn., and action of Kinston, N. C.
Brevet Brigadier-General U. S. Volunteers, for gallant and meritorious
services. Second Lieutenant 17th U. S. Infantry, February, 1866. At
IHart's Island, New-York Harbor. Transferred to the 35th U. S. Infantry,
by the re-organization of the army. First Lieutenant 35th U. S. Infantry,
February, 1866. Brevet Captain U. S. Army, for gallant and meritorious
services at the siege of Vicksburg, Miss. Brevet Major U. S. Army, for
gallant and meritorious services at the battle of Kenesaw M2ountain, Ga.
Brevet Lieutenant-Colonel U. S. Army, for gallant and meritorious services
at the battle of Atlanta, Ga. Brevet Colonel U. S. Army, for gallant anad
meritorious services at the battle of Nashville, Tenn. In Texas, from July,
1866, and at the post of Jefferson, Tex., from - to


Notes extracted from Kenosha's Irish Experience 1839-1890 by Maureen Funk

Despite the traditional adherence of the Irish to the Democratic Party, and Irish anti-draft demonstrations nationwide, Kenosha's participation appears to have been valiant. Captain McDermott made the presentation speech to Colonel A. G. Malloy, regimental commander, in which a sword inscribed "Erin-Go-Bragh" was presented him for meritorious service. The text of the speech indicates a strong identification on the part of the Brigade both as American citizens and as "true Irish knights."(54)


 A. G. Malloy  Other   M   Male   W   44   IRELAND   Internal R. C.   IRE   IRE 
 Willie Malloy  Other   S   Male   W   20   WI   Clerk In R.C.D.   IRE   WI 
 Fed Malloy   Other   S   Male   W   10   WI   At School   IRE   WI 
  1st Ward, Jefferson, Marion, Texas

 

Related Links

Handbook of Texas Online: WORTH, WILLIAM JENKINS

 

Home