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George P. Rowell and Company's American Newspaper Directory, containing accurate lists of all the newspapers and periodicals published in the United States and territories, and the dominion of Canada, and British Colonies of North America., together with a description of the towns and cities in which they are published. (ed. George P. Rowell and company) 1,932 1,932 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 53 53 Browse Search
The Atlanta (Georgia) Campaign: May 1 - September 8, 1864., Part I: General Report. (ed. Maj. George B. Davis, Mr. Leslie J. Perry, Mr. Joseph W. Kirkley) 29 29 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore) 25 25 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 5. (ed. Frank Moore) 24 24 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 6. (ed. Frank Moore) 22 22 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore) 21 21 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 20 20 Browse Search
The Annals of the Civil War Written by Leading Participants North and South (ed. Alexander Kelly McClure) 19 19 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3. 16 16 Browse Search
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d, the debate was renewed by Mr. Schenck, Mr. Chandler, and Mr. Davis, of New-York, Mr. Anderson, of Kentucky, and Mr. W. J. Allen, of Illinois. The House, on the third, resumed the consideration of the bill, and Mr. Myers, and Mr. Williams, of Pennsylvania, addressed the House in its favor, and Mr. Stiles of that State opposed itchusetts, introduced a bill to provide for the examination of certain officers of the army, which was read twice, and referred to the Military Committee. On the third, Mr. Wilson reported it back with an amendment. The bill provided: That every quartermasterr and assistant quartermaster, every commissary and assistant commissar the bill for the better organization of the commissary department. The motion was agreed to, and the amendments of the Senate non-concurred in. The Senate on the third, on motion of Mr. Wilson, insisted on its amendments. The House insisted upon its disagreement, and asked a committee of conference. The Senate, on motion of Mr.
then Assistant Secretary of War, and I certainly placed implicit confidence in his story. You are entirely at liberty to make any use of this letter. Yours, as ever, Wm. F. Smith. Major-General Wm. B. Franklin, York, Penn. This letter was transmitted by General Franklin to General Halleck, with a letter of transmittal merely. General Halleck to General Franklin. [Personal and private.] Washington, June 5, 1863. Major-General Franklin, York, Penn.: General: Yours of the third instant, enclosing a copy of General Smith's letter of May twenty-ninth is received. No such conversation as that mentioned by General Smith, nor any in the slightest degree resembling it, ever took place between General Burnside, the President, Mr. Stanton, and myself. What General Burnside may have said to the President or Secretary of War about me, in my absence, I, of course, do not know; but I have assurances that he never suggested my removal to either. I have no desire to push this i
ely. The rebels, now seeing the position they had got in, threw away their guns and gave themselves up by hundreds, and thus ended the great assault of Lee on the third. Not enough went back of Ricketts's division to make a good line of skirmishers. Another line came out on the left shortly afterwards, but they were repulsed as I have the honor to make the following report of the part taken by the Seventeenth Regiment Connecticut volunteers, in the engagement of the first, second, and third instant. The regiment reached Gettysburg between one and two o'clock P. M. of the first instant, and was marched with the other regiments of the brigade, through, a the one we had just occupied, and fronting the town, and where the enemy entered on our left. We remained at this wall all night, and during the whole of the third instant, exposed to a cross-fire of the rebel batteries and their sharpshooters. With the latter our best marksmen exchanged shots and succeeded in dislodging many of
bundles, at the request of the purchaser. The only account of the sale he could produce was a bill without name or date. Left Leonardtown afternoon of same day, with Mr. E. L. Spaulding, and reached Chaptico at seven P. M., where we encamped for the night. Left Chaptico on the fifth with Mr. C. C. Spaulding and E. Lee Spaulding, in arrest; arrived at Pamunkey Landing at seven P. M., where we were rejoined by Lieutenant Hartwell, whom I had sent back from Newport on the afternoon of the third, in command of twenty men, with orders to make a more thorough search of the neighborhood of Pamunkey; also to arrest certain individuals suspected of entertaining parties who belonged to the opposite shore. I released them, however, because of insufficient proof against them. Left Pamunkey the sixth instant, at eight A. M., and arrived in Washington at three P. M. The cases of Mr. C. C. Spaulding and Mr. E. Lee Spaulding were investigated by General Wadsworth. The former was pronounce
a line of breastworks. At daylight, on the third, Perry's brigade was directed to gain the Catht upon the enemy, in his intrenchments, on the third, and in their subsequent advance upon Chancell About light, on next morning, (Monday, the third,) I received information from General Barksdalttle of Chancellorsville on the second and third instant, I have the honor to submit the following them back in confusion. On the morning of the third, the enemy having disappeared from my front, Id my line of pickets on the morning of the third instant, I found that the enemy had reduced very m field at Salem Church on the night of the third instant, On the morning of the fourth the enemy we Chancellor's house, on the morning of the third instant. This regiment, supported by only a portion, facing eastward, (on Sunday afternoon, third instant,) holding, as he informed me, the key of hen fire just after the battle of that day, third instant,) but our rest was constantly interrupted [5 more...]
amped at Thurman till the early morning of the first of September; I then moved, in conformity to orders, to Jasper, lower down in the valley. Late in the afternoon of the second I received an order to send one of my brigades to Shellmound, to cross the Tennessee River. The First brigade was immediately put in motion under this order, and, under the skilful management of Colonel Buell, was thrown across the river rapidly and without accident during the night. Early on the morning of the third, I moved with the Third brigade and the ammunition and ambulance trains to the crossing, and with the energetic and judicious assistance of Colonel Harker, had everything passed rapidly across without accident. I remained encamped at Shellmound until Saturday afternoon, the fifth, awaiting orders, the delay being occasioned by the necessity of waiting for the supply trains, which had been sent across the river at Bridgeport. During the afternoon of the fifth I received an order to move w
rom its cover, but from the intrenchments, a short distance beyond. The enemy having retreated during the night of the third, our troops were occupied during the night of the fourth in burying the dead left on the field. In the afternoon, one brwas kept up. On the second of January Colonel Walker sustained two heavy attacks, which he gallantly repulsed. On the third skirmishing took place throughout the day. On the fourth all was quiet in front, the enemy having disappeared. On the find, the Third division of the army, in the battle of Murfreesboro, begun on the thirty-first ultimo, and ended on the third instant: Early on the morning of the thirtieth ult., in obedience to the order of Major-General Thomas, my division moved ouraged by the constant presence and solicitous anxiety of General Thomas for their welfare. On the evening of Saturday, third inst., I asked permission of General Thomas to drive the enemy from a wood on our left front, to which he gave his cons
towards Cummins' Point, to cut off the communication. No material damage occurred, and in other portions of this command all was quiet. The fire from the enemy's batteries was kept up on Battery Wagner quite steadily during the morning of the third, having the effect of killing one man and wounding two officers and twelve privates, most of them slightly. Battery Wagner replied but little to the enemy's fire, the garrison being at work. The carriages for the two ten-inch guns proved to be Harris, who had frequently visited Morris Island during the operations, and was present during the assault made by the enemy on the night of the eighteenth of July, in company with Major-General Gilmer, inspected the works on the night of the third instant, by order of the commanding General. The first question addressed to these officers was as follows: First--How long do you think Fort Wagner can be held without regard to safety of garrison? Generals Hagood and Colquitt, replied — Th
scout from Austin reports that forty transports, loaded down, but without troops, passed up the Mississippi River, on the third and fourth instant. Brigadier-General Chalmers reports that Ellett's marine brigade passed up the Mississippi on the sevGrenada, Columbus and Jackson, to move all available forces to Vicksburg as rapidly as possible. On the morning of the third, two of the enemy's barges, loaded with hospital and commissary stores, were destroyed in attempting to pass the batteriennessee, before Vicksburg, July 4, 1863. General: I have the honor to acknowledge receipt of your communication of third instant. The amendments proposed by you cannot be acceded to in full. It will be necessary to furnish every officer and mance of success was much better there, although the consequences of defeat might be more disastrous. On the night of the third, a messenger was sent to General Pemberton with information that an attempt to create a diversion would be made, to enabl
r obstacles, and to reach, on the morning of the third instant, a point within five miles of Helena. At this difficult. At twelve o'clock on the night of the third, the division was put in motion, my brigade in advanthe town of Helena, on the fourth instant: On the third orders were issued from district headquarters for Gepon the fourth instant: On the evening of the third instant, at dark, I ordered Colonel Brooks, with his rega, on the fourth instant: On the night of the third instant I took up the line of march at eleven o'clock, tt of the fourth instant at Helena: At dusk on the third, in compliance with instructions from Brigadier-Geneant: At eleven o'clock P. M., on the night of the third, we left our encampment, six miles from Helena, and nt and battery of four pieces, on the evening of the third, from the Bowie Farm, on the Little Rock road, four halted there about twelve o'clock P. M., on the third instant. About an hour before day on the morning of the
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