Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for April 29th or search for April 29th in all documents.

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mmissioned officers, musicians, and privates of the army, a sum equivalent to the reduction of the ration, which sum was determined and declared to be two dollars per month. The bill was read twice, and referred to the Committee on Military Affairs. On the twenty-second of April, on motion of Mr. Wilson, the army appropriation bill was amended by adding as an amendment the bill which passed the Senate on the tenth of March, to equalize the pay of soldiers. In the House, on the twenty-ninth of April, Mr. Schenck, from the Committee on Military Affairs, to which the bill to equalize the pay of soldiers had been referred, reported it back with amendments. The bill and amendments were ordered to be printed, and recommitted with leave to report at any time. On the third of May, Mr. Schenck reported it back with an amendment in the nature of a substitute. The substitute provided: That after the first day of May, 1864, the pay of soldiers should be sixteen dollars per month. That
along the Rappahannock: Before the twenty-ninth of April the brigades were posted as follows: Made returns until yesterday. On the twenty-ninth of April, the divisions received orders to marc G.: Captain: On the morning of the twenty-ninth of April this brigade was ordered to march in t connected with it. On the morning of April twenty-ninth, intelligence being received that a portory at Chancellorsville: Wednesday, A. M., April 29th.--The brigade was placed below Massaponax Cburg. My command was on foot from the twenty-ninth of April to the seventh May, inclusive, and borvania county: On the evening of the twenty-ninth of April, in compliance with orders from divisi Rodes. Early on the morning of Wednesday, April twenty-ninth, it being announced that the Federe eight days campaign, commencing on the twenty-ninth April and ending on the sixth May, 1863. Early in the morning of the twenty-ninth April I received orders to hold the brigade in readiness to mov[1 more...]
pril, General Pemberton's reports, all by telegraph, indicated that the efforts of the enemy would be against General Bragg rather than himself, and looked to the advancement of his attempt on Vicksburg. In that of April thirteenth, he says: I am satisfied Rosecrans will be reinforced from Grant's army. Shall I order troops to Tullahoma? On the seventeenth of April General Pemberton telegraphed the return of Grant and the resumption of the operations against Vicksburg. On the twenty-ninth of April he telegraphed: The enemy is at Hard Times, in large force, with barges and transports, indicating a purpose to attack Grand Gulf with a view to Vicksburg. He also reported heavy firing at Grand Gulf. The enemy is shelling our batteries, both above and below. On the first of May he telegraphed: A furious battle has been going on since daylight, just below Port Hudson. * * * The enemy can cross all his army from Hard Times to Bruinsburg. I should have large reinforcements. The