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1875-1878; postmaster at New Orleans, 1878-1879; collector of customs at New Orleans, 1879-1885; special deputy, customs service, ca. Married (1), April 30, 1872, Elizabeth Florence Parmele (d.
1889-1890; appraiser of merchandise at New Orleans, 1890-ca.
BACCIOCHI, Alfred Ottavien, Roman Catholic clergyman. Born, Lannilis, France, September 14, 1864; son of Antoine Ottavien Bacciochi and Joséphine Verney. Removed to Martinique as a young boy, then to New Orleans.
Education: grade school at Lannilis, France; in 1878, he entered the Minor Seminary at Pont-Croix, France, to study humanities; in 1885, studied Theology at the Major Seminary in Quimper, France. Sources: National Cyclopedia of American Biography, (1900); Biographical and Historical Memoirs of Louisiana (1892); Compiled service records of volunteer Union soldiers who served in organizations from the state of Louisiana; New Orleans City Directories, 1867-1905; U. Census for Louisiana, 1880, 1900; New Orleans Times-Democrat, May 17, 1890, obituary, May 9, 1905, May 10, 1905; New Orleans Daily Picayune, obituary, May 10, 1905; New Orleans Item, May 9, 1905. Arrested in Natchitoches and parolled in 1794 for Jacobin agitation. Carter, ed., The Territorial Papers of the United States (1940), IX; Frederick Williamson and Lillian Herron Williamson, Northeast Louisiana: A Narrative History of the Ouachita River Valley and the Concordia Country (1939). Born, New Orleans, February 13, 1913; son of Joseph M. Graduated from the Loyola University Law School in 1935; practiced law until 1956, except for a stint of military duty in the United States Coast Guard from 1942-1946. Sources: New Orleans Times-Picayune, September 8, 1982; “Bernard J.
Helped organize, December 29, 1844, and served as first pastor of Minden Baptist Church. Assisted in organization of North Louisiana Baptist Convention, 1848. Lebanon removed to Texas and became president of Baylor College.
BAINES, George Washington, clergyman, great-grandfather of President Lyndon Baines Johnson. Baines’ last service in Saline Church, August, 1848. Served as moderator of Red River Baptist Association.
Worked for the establishment of Shreve Memorial Library.
Was a primary factor in the movement resulting in the creation of a juvenile court in Shreveport.
Co-founder of the Lafayette Advertiser, which published its first issue September 22, 1865; sole proprietor and editor, 1868-1893; outspoken opponent of U. Army’s support of local Republican administrations, advocated immigration and internal improvements, deplored postbellum violence. Born, Louisiana, 1749; cited as the first free man of color and the second man to purchase property from Sieur Bertrand Gravier in Faubourg Ste.
Business career: lumberman in Wisconsin, 1847-1861. Civil War service: organized a company of the Fourth Wisconsin; mustered into service, July 2, 1861; elected captain; served with distinction at battles of New Orleans and Port Hudson; rose to rank of major, May 30, 1863; lieutenant colonel, July 15, 1863; colonel, May 3, 1864; designed and supervised construction of a dam to permit the Federal fleet to negotiate the rapids above Alexandria during the Federal retreat through North Louisiana (1864); promoted to rank of brigadier general, June 7, 1864; participated in the Mobile campaign; commissioned brigadier general, November 10, 1864; brevet major general, March 13, 1865. Political career: elected sheriff, Vernon County, Mo., 1866.