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managers on the part of the House. On the fourteenth, Mr. Wilson, from the committee of conferencssed without a division. The Senate, on the fourteenth, on motion of Mr. Wilson, took it up, considf Missouri, managers. In the Senate, on the fourteenth, Mr. Wilson moved that the Senate insist on dollars per month and one ration. On the fourteenth, on motion of Mr. Sherman, the bill was amennd Wilson of Missouri--thirty-six. On the fourteenth, the Senate resumed the consideration of thewithout a division. In the Senate, on the fourteenth, the House amendments were referred to the Mce and recommitted to the Committee. On the fourteenth, Mr. Schenck from the Military Committee, re Johnson, and Mr. Lane, of Kansas. On the fourteenth, the debate was resumed, and the amendment twithout a division. In the Senate, on the fourteenth, Mr. Wilson, from the Military Committee, reommittee on Military Affairs and was, on the fourteenth, reported back to the Senate, which, on moti
dericksburg and more to the right. On the fourteenth little of moment occurred. The enemy annoyemerged from the woods to view. On the fourteenth instant, Generals Early and Taliaferro occupied f the military road until the morning of the fourteenth, when I relieved General A. P. Hill's troopsbeen no renewal of the enemy's attack on the fourteenth. Having received orders to occupy the seconthe fourth encamped near that place. On the fourteenth, at the request of the commanding General, hng most of the night. Sunday morning, the fourteenth, the decisive battle was expected. Accordine train being several miles distant. On the fourteenth my guns were held in reserve. On the fifteech to the defile above alluded to. On the fourteenth, we confined our fire to select parties of tnt's battery was ordered to the front on the fourteenth, where it remained in battery until we marchght by the road side. At three A. M., fourteenth instant, we were aroused, moved a few hundred ya[12 more...]
d astern, while the Stepping Stones proceeded a short distance up the James River and anchored. At two A. M., on the fourteenth, the Stepping Stones proceeded up the James River to the mouth of Pagan Creek with the boats in tow, where she anchoredre taken in tow by the Stepping Stones. She anchored a short distance up the river until two o'clock next morning, the fourteenth, when she got under way and arrived off Smithfield Creek, which we entered at daylight and came to anchor just inside, nt, under command of Acting Master D. M. Campbell, to cooperate with the army in landing at Smithfield, Va., on the fourteenth instant. Killed,. Acting Volunteer-Lieutenant Charles B. Wilder; wounded, Harmon H. Miller, landsman, severely in left sho the Minnesota in tow, under command of Acting Master Charles B. Wilder, to the mouth of Pagan Creek, at sunrise on the fourteenth, to cooperate with a detachment from the army; but as the transports did not arrive until nine A. M., and then all got
ave the honor to report the operations of my regiment with the enemy, on the fourteenth and fifteenth instants. On the fourteenth, under the direction of the General commanding brigade, my regiment was posted at Kelley's Ford, supporting sharpshootekirmishing on the Rappahannock on the fourteenth and fifteenth instants, together with casualties and captures. On the fourteenth one company, under command of Captain Stith Bolling, held the ford at Kelley's Mills, and repulsed, with some loss to tde: General: In obedience to orders, I have the honor to report that during the operations of the brigade on the fourteenth instant, my command, consisting of one hundred and sixteen mounted men, was held as a protection to the Whitworth gun, stat Culpeper Court-House, April 16, 1863. Captain W. S. Robins, A. A. G.: Captain: I was ordered, on the morning of the fourteenth, to move a section of my battery near Rappahannock bridge,--Lieutenant Brown's section,--consisting of a Napoleon and a
ds Dalton, to a strong position, which I held for two hours. Forced from it, I retreated slowly on to Tunnel Hill, fighting the enemy at every available point until night, when reinforcements from the command of General Forrest, who had been present during the day directing the movements, arrived. The next morning the enemy retired, and, following them, I skirmished heavily with their rear, on the twelfth and thirteenth instant, as far as the Lafayette road, near Leet's Tanyard. On the fourteenth, under orders from General Forrest, I returned to Ringgold, and remained near that place until the evening of the seven teenth instant, when the enemy again advanced upon Ringgold from the direction of Graysville. I marched out to meet them and drove them back. That night the enemy encamped about five miles from Ringgold, on the Chattanooga road, with four regiments of infantry, one of cavalry, and a battery. About midnight, with four companies of the Second Tennessee cavalry and one pi
Georgia artillery under Captain Buclner. The land operations of the enemy consisted in erecting batteries and protections, in which they were interrupted by the fire from Fort Sumter and Battery Gregg. The gunboats and monitors kept up a continued shelling throughout the day, with but slight intermissions when they had suffered from the sea fronts of Wagner and Gregg. In the evening the enemy succeeded in setting fire to the wreck of the steam-scow Manigault, in Vincent Creek. On the fourteenth, two regiments, under Brigadier-General A. H. Colquitt, arrived, which were sent to James Island to reinforce Brigadier-General Hagood's command. Brigadier-General Clingman's command, consisting of the Eighth, Thirty-first, Fifty-first and Sixty-first North Carolina regiments, had arrived the previous day, and, with the exception of the Fifty-first, were stationed on James Island. The enemy's wooden gunboats shelled Battery Wagner during the day at long range. During the night, Brigad
. The command was withdrawn in good order, and retired to Jackson. On the fourteenth, a large body of the enemy made their appearance in front of Jackson, the capin position with eight brigades near Edwards' Depot. On the morning of the fourteenth, while on my way from Bovina to Edwards' Depot, I received the following dispinjunctions contained in the former, which was received on the morning of the fourteenth, I lost no time in putting my army in motion in the direction already stated,g movements. Communicate your plans and suggestions, if possible. On the fourteenth and fifteenth, I addressed General Johnston as follows: Last night Captain Sat is for the government to decide between this State and Tennessee. On the fourteenth, I sent General Pemberton the following: All that we can attempt to do is to both his flanks rested on Pearl River. I telegraphed the President, on the fourteenth, that a large force lately left Vicksburg to turn us on the north. This will
Colonel: I have the honor to state that on the morning of the fourteenth instant, I left my camp, one mile distant from Warrenton, on the Amis the following report of the operations of my division on the fourteenth instant: The division moved from camp near Warrenton at half-past 5 o'clock A. M., on the fourteenth instant, following General Anderson's division. When within a mile of New Baltimore, orders were received the last of this corps leaving about eight o'clock A. M., on the fourteenth. From Greenwich we passed on by the most direct road to Bristoe s: Captain: At half-past 2 o'clock in the afternoon of the fourteenth instant when near Bristoe Station, I received orders from the Lieutenr 22, 1863. Major: I have the honor to report that, on the fourteenth instant, on arriving within one or two miles of Bristoe Station, the in the engagement at Bristoe Station on the afternoon of the fourteenth instant: When within about a mile of the station, I received an or
was on the Oostanaula, and the right of Hood's on the Connasauga. There was brisk skirmishing during the afternoon on Polk's front and Hardee's left. On the fourteenth the enemy made several attacks — the most vigorous on Hindman's division (Hood's left). All were handsomely repulsed. At six P. M. Hood advanced with Stevensond Acworth road. The enemy approached under cover of successive lines of intrenchments. There was brisk and incessant skirmishing until the eighteenth. On the fourteenth the brave Lieutenant-General Polk, distinguished in every battle in which this army had fought, fell by a cannon shot at an advanced post. Major-General Loringn attacking the Federal army in its passage of Peachtree Creek. After the armies were separated by the Chattahoochee, skirmishing became less severe. On the fourteenth a division of Federal cavalry crossed the river by Moore's Bridge, near Newnan, but was driven back by Armstrong's brigade, sent by Brigadier-General Jackson to
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 62.-Hoisting the Black flag — official correspondence and reports. (search)
jor-General, commanding. General Washburn to General Forrest. headquarters District of West Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn., June 19, 1864. Major-General N. B. Forrest, commanding Confederate Forces: General: Your communication of the fourteenth instant is received. The letter to Brigadier-General Buford will be forwarded to him. In regard to that part of your letter which relates to colored troops, I beg to say that I have already sent a communication on the subject to the officer in r contemplation. In confirmation of the correctness of the first impression (which your language now fully develops), I refer most respectfully to my letter from the battle-field, Tishemingo Creek, and forwarded you by flag of truce on the fourteenth instant. As to the second impression, you seem disposed to take into your own hands the settlements which belong to, and can only be settled by, your government; but if you are prepared to take upon yourself the responsibility of inaugurating a sy