hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
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) 185 185 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore) 47 47 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 46 46 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) 44 44 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 37 37 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 5. (ed. Frank Moore) 26 26 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore) 26 26 Browse Search
Alfred Roman, The military operations of General Beauregard in the war between the states, 1861 to 1865 25 25 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore) 24 24 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore) 24 24 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for 7th or search for 7th in all documents.

Your search returned 47 results in 15 document sections:

1 2
ut you would hesitate to blame me if you could imagine how hard it is for a soldier, young and enthusiastic in the cause, to see his comrades go into action and remain behind. Our outpost pickets were more than three miles from our intrenchments, and our forces were proceeding against those of whose approach we were ordered to give warning. I may have disobeyed orders, but think that in acting as I did, I followed the spirit of my oath of enlistment. Well, it was one o'clock A. M. on the 7th, when I joined the column. The night was clear and very cold, the stars shining with that sparkling radiance peculiar to winter. The hills and valleys were clothed in a glittering garment of snow, and the whole scene wrapped in winter beauty. But this snow tended materially to delay our movements. Even where the road was level our feet slipped at every step, making the march, as we afterward discovered, the most severe we had yet undertaken. But the prospect appeared so good for a figh
ned by three companies of Merrill's horse under Major Hunt, and at the earliest day possible crossed the Missouri River, and reached camp, near Fayette, on the evening of the fifth inst., when I was there joined by four companies of the First Missouri, under command of Major Hubbard, and one company of the Fourth Ohio, Captain Foster. We proceeded at once to gather information of the enemy's movements by sending scouts through different portions of this and adjoining counties. On the seventh inst., reconnoissances in force were made to Glasgow, Roanoke, and surrounding country, and information received that one Col. Poindexter, was recruiting in this and other counties, and that he had his principal camp somewhere on the headwaters of Silver Creek, with a force of regularly-enlisted men from six to eight hundred strong, together with an equal number of aiders and abettors of rebellion. Early upon the morning of the eighth inst., we moved out of camp, with five hundred mounted men
the Sumter, and set to work. In a conversation with Capt. Minott, Capt. Semmes said it was all fair; adding, You would have taken me, if you could ; to which the former replied: Yes, and would do so now, if you gave me the chance. Capt. Minott was also questioned as to whether he had any money; but having only fourteen dollars, that was left with him. He was, of course, taken to Cadiz. On the fourth of January, this year, the Sumter reached Cadiz, and the captains were released on the seventh. Before putting them on shore, Capt. Semmes assembled them and several of their officers and their respective crews, and telling them he was going to send them on shore, said: The American Consul would take care of them. Capt. Hoxie then requested that the one hundred and fifty dollars he had intrusted to the purser of the Sumter might be given up to him; but Capt. Semmes said: Oh! That is contraband of war, and is confiscated. They were then landed, and several of Capt. Hoxie's crew ha
ee hundred and fifty horse-power, made by Hogg & Delamater, of New-York, and was in excellent condition. About two years ago she was chartered by the Government for the coast survey, when she was plated with three eighth inch iron. She drew about sixteen feet of water, and was built very sharp. She was offered to the Government not long ago for sixty thousand dollars, but she was considered to be of too deep draft for service. The steamer left New-York at ten A. M., on Tuesday, the seventh inst., with a cargo consisting of eight hundred uncharged sixty-four pounder shells, sixty cases of rifles, four hundred barrels of cannon-powder, some barrels of cartridges, and rifle-powder in tin cases, a supply of Sibley tents, mattresses, blankets and cots, and large stores of baled hay and oats. She arrived at Fortress Monroe on Thursday, at eleven o'clock and thirty minutes A. M. She left Fortress Monroe at noon, on Saturday, with sealed orders, and when outside the Chesapeake her s
mbined attack upon this island was commenced on the morning of the seventh, by the naval and military forces of this expedition, which has re our prisoners. The fighting commenced on the morning of the seventh inst., at about eleven o'clock, and was continued till dark. The folke Island, February 9, 1862. To Brig.-Gen. Reno: On Friday, the seventh, at five P. M., my regiment disembarked. I formed the line rapidlnd. All day they were assembling, and early on the morning of the seventh, the signal for their advance was given. The command of Gen. Wiseaccommodation for them on the island. Early on the morning of the seventh, eight companies of the Second regiment, Wise Legion, Lieut.-Col. enemy's landing. Under cover of a steamer, on the evening of the seventh, the enemy landed ten thousand men, after having bombarded the forinto water four feet deep, and wade ashore. On the night of the seventh, Capt. Wise with ten of the Blues and ten of the Rangers was on pi
d some of the trestle-work at the end of the bridge, burning also a lot of camp equipage. J. N. Brown, formerly a lieutenant in the Federal navy, now of the confederates, had fled with such precipitation as to leave his papers behind him. Lieut. Gwin got possession of these; they consisted of an official history of the rebel floating preparations on the Mississippi, Cumberland and Tennessee. Lieut. Brown, it appears, had charge of the construction of the rebel gunboats. At night, on the seventh, the flotilla arrived at a landing in Hardin County, Tennessee, known as Cerro Gordo, where they found the steamer Eastport being converted into a rebel gunboat. Armed boats' crews were immediately sent on board. On reaching her, it was found that sh had been scuttled and the section-pipes broken. These leaks were soon stopped. A number of rifle shots were fired at the Federal boats, but a couple of well-directed shells dispersed the rebels. On examination, Capt. Phelps found that th
Doc. 35.-gallantry of Lieut. Phelps. The Secretary of the Navy sent the following letter to Flag-Officer Foote: Navy Department, February 18, 1862. sir: Your letter of the seventh instant, communicating the details of your great success in the capture of Fort Henry, is just received. I had previously informed you of the reception of your telegraphic despatch announcing the event, which gave the highest satisfaction to the country. We have to-day the report of Lieut. Commanding S. L. Phelps, with the gratifying results of his successful pursuit and capture and destruction of the rebel steamers, and the dispersion of the hostile camps, as far up the river as Florence. I most cordially and sincerely congratulate you and the officers and men under your command, on these heroic achievements, accomplished under extraordinary circumstances, and after surmounting great and almost insuperable difficulties. The labor you have performed, and the services you have rendered in
manded the centre where McCulloch fell on the seventh, and pressed forward the centre on the eighth the enemy's approach. On the morning of the seventh, it was ascertained that the enemy was makingent transpired until about ten o'clock of the seventh, when the firing of artillery was heard a milon the same until about eleven o'clock of the seventh, when the firing having opened some two milesn. Thirty-seventh Illinois--killed, on the seventh, twenty-one; wounded, one hundred and thirtee six. Fifty-ninth Illinois--killed, on the seventh, fourteen; wounded, fifty-one. Fifty-ninth-. Peoria light artillery--wounded, on the seventh, five. Peoria light artillery--wounded, ont the hour of reveille, on the morning of the seventh, there was an unusual stir in the Union camp.nge of hills fronting to the north. On the seventh the battle commenced on the right of our coluand men who fell during the engagement of the seventh and eighth inst. Very respectfully, your o[2 more...]
brigade in the battle at this place on the seventh inst. After a very arduous march on Sunday, tew minutes after five o'clock am., of the seventh instant, by your orders, I moved my brigade, taki returned to this place. At one A. M. on the seventh, I relieved the Tyler, Lieut. Commanding Gwinright of the line during the action of the seventh inst., with the exception of a short period aboumy command in the affair of the sixth and seventh instant. By instructions from the General commane movements of my command on the sixth and seventh inst.: At seven A. M. on the sixth inst., my losed the battle of the sixth inst. On the seventh, Major Nevins became sufficiently recovered tcasualties in my command on the sixth and seventh instant. Respectfully submitted. I have thein camp, upon my return on the evening of the seventh, they having been separated from the brigade a infantry in the actions of the sixth and seventh inst. The Third Iowa occupied the extreme rig[5 more...]
ance in the morning, I kept the troops in the strictest silence, and did not allow the building of camp-fires, or any other movement further than two or three hundred paces distant. So we remained until one o'clock in the morning, when I found it necessary to remove the troops by a short and convenient road into our common camp, to give them some food, sleep, and a good fire, and to prepare them for battle. To show the whole position of the First and Second divisions on the evening of the seventh, allow me, General, to make the following statement: Beginning on the left, Major Paten, with the Seventeenth Missouri, one company of the Third Missouri, two companies of the Fifteenth Missouri, two pieces of the flying artillery, and two companies of the Benton hussars, was stationed on the Sugar Creek and Bentonville road. The entrance of the road from this side was guarded by two pieces of the Second Ohio battery, and six companies of the Second Missouri. Toward the north, (Leesvil
1 2