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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 37 1 Browse Search
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 13, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 1 1 Browse Search
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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 34: (search)
, J. D. Williamson, T. J. Brown, A. Dunbar and James Mellen; Acting-Master's Mate, J. H. Springman. Sloop-of-war Cumberland. Commander, William Radford; Lieutenants, George U. Morris, T. O. Selfridge, and M. S. Stuyvesant; Chaplain, J. H. Lenhart; Acting-Masters, W. P. Randall and W. W. Kennison; Surgeon, Charles Martin; Assistant Surgeon, Edward Kershner; Lieutenant of Marines, Charles Haywood; Acting-Master's Mates, Henry Wyman, E. V. Tyson, Chas. O'Neil and J. M. Harrington; Boatswain, E. B. Bell; Gunner, Eugene Mack; Carpenter, W. M. Leighton; Sailmaker, David Bruce. Steamer John L. Lockwood. Acting-Masters, G. W. Graves and W. F. North; Acting-Assistant Engineers, J. T. Newton, W. W. Whiting and J. T. Miller; Acting-Master's Mate, Samuel Horton. Steamer Wachusett. Commander, Wm. Smith and Capt. T. A. Jenkins [commanding at different times]; Lieutenant-Commanders, C. A. Babcock and C. E. Fleming; Surgeon, J. H. Otis; Assistant Paymaster, F. K. Moore; Lieutenant W
enant-Colonel Carswell, Major Ross, and Major Jones, and the skilful officers and brave men of their commands, is the country in no small degree indebted for the splendid results of the week. This command and the country have to deplore the untimely loss of Captain Heath, of the Twenty-second Georgia, Captain Kendrick and First Lieutenant Spier, of the Forty-eighth Georgia, who were killed on Sunday near Chancellorsville. To Captain Girardey, A. A. general, Lieutenant Hazlehurst and Captain Bell, aids-de-camp, I am greatly indebted for their valuable and efficient services during all the week's operations. I am, Major, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, A. R. Wright. Brigadier-General, commanding Brigade. Report of Brigadier-General Perry. headquarters Perry's brigade, May 9, 1863. To Major Thomas S. Mills, A. A. General: Major: I have the honor to submit the following report of the part taken by my command, consisting of the Second and Eighth Florida re
ed respectively by Colonels King, Hawthorne and Bell, and Blocker's battery of light artillery, common the fort. My Colonels, King, Hawthorne, and Bell, did all in their power to encourage the men toe cannot be said. Brooks, King, Hawthorne, and Bell, each and every one, did his whole duty. Brooks of that place, I, with Colonels Hawthorne and Bell, led by General Fagan, took the road leading inwthorne, with his regiment and a portion of Colonel Bell's, behind the last line of works, which was Brooks, Colonel, commanding. Report of Colonel Bell's regiment. camp Bayou Deview, July 10he honor to make my report of the part taken by Bell's regiment in the engagement of the fourth instmit the above as my report of the part taken by Bell's regiment in the engagement of the fourth instegiment and move up on my left. As soon as Colonel Bell informed me that he was ready, our two regi right angles with the position occupied by Colonel Bell's regiment and mine. I sent a courier to c[6 more...]
discharge of duty: Captain Hartstene, C. S. N., Naval Aid, Captain W. W. Elliott, Ordnance Officer, Captain George P. Elliott, Captain John H. Screven, Corporal D. Walker, and privates Tripp and Martin, of the Rutledge Mounted Riflemen, and private E. B. Bell, of the Seventeenth Battalion, S. C. V. Privates F. F. Davant and Ion Simmons, of the Charleston Light Dragoons, had their horses shot, and afterwards fought with their company on foot. My Aid, Mr. R. M. Fuller, rendered valuable service by the intelligent discharge of his duty at the telegraph office. The Messrs. Cuthbert, father and son, gave me useful assistance. Privates Tripp and Bell were seriously, and private Martin slightly wounded. Captain Hartstene's horse was wounded, and Captain Walker's killed. The judgment, coolness, and gallantry displayed by Captain Hartstene, were as conspicuous on land as he has hitherto shown on sea. I must express my indebtedness to Mr. Buck-halter of the Charleston and Savannah Rail
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 5: (search)
bridges on the Charleston line. Walker lost 21 killed, 124 wounded, 18 missing; total, 163. Brannan's loss reported was 43 killed, 294 wounded, 3 missing; total, 340. Colonel Walker closed his report of the battle of Pocotaligo by commending in highest terms the conduct of the whole command, mentioning particularly Capt. H. J. Hartstene, naval aid; Capt. W. W. Elliott, ordnance officer; Capts. John H. Screven and George P. Elliott; Corp. D. L. Walker, and Privates Fripp and Martin and E. B. Bell, all of whom served on his staff. R. M. Fuller and the Messrs. Cuthbert, father and son, serving on the staff, rendered efficient service to the colonel commanding. The battle over, and the enemy safe on his gunboats, ample reinforcements arrived from Hagood and Gist, and from Savannah, but too late to do more than congratulate Colonel Walker and his heroic and victorious troops. With the battle of Pocotaligo and the repulse of the New York regiment at Coosawhatchie bridge, the aggre
ording to our advices, by being run down by the Merrimac. What portion of her officers, if any, have been lost, we have as yet received no positive information. The following is the last list of the officers that we have received: Commander....J. W. Livingston. Lieutenants....H. K. Davenport. T. O. Sebriage. Surgeon.....S. Jackson. Assistant Surgeon....W. W. Leavitt. Paymaster.....C. Burt. Chaplain.....J. L. Lenhart. First Lt. of Marines.....C. Haywood. Boatswain....E. B. Bell. Gunner.....E. Mack. Carpenter.....W. M. Laighton. Sailmaker....D. Bruce. The Congress. The Congress is one of the wooden frigates of the line. She was built at the Kittery Navy-Yard in the year 1841, and is consequently twenty-one years old. She was of eighteen hundred and sixty-seven tons burthen and carried fifty guns. Previous to her having been placed on the blockading squadron she was in commission off the coast of Brazil, from which station she was recalled when the