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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 13 1 Browse Search
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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 O. F. Blake or search for O. F. Blake in all documents.

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power to dispense with a sutler, whenever a majority of the regiment should so determine ; but the amendment was lost. Mr. Blake, of Ohio, moved to substitute for the bill an amendment, providing that the office of sutler in the volunteer service oe reported by the Military Committee. Mr. Blair, of Missouri, Mr. McPherson, of Pennsylvania, Mr. Sherman, of New-York, Mr. Blake, of Ohio, and Mr. Kellogg, of Illinois, discussed its provisions. Mr. Sherman, of New-York, moved to amend the substite House, on the nineteenth, on motion of Mr. Buffinton, of Massachusetts, the bill was taken from the Speaker's table. Mr. Blake, of Ohio, moved to amend it, so as not to require discharges on surgeon's certificates. Mr. Richardson, of Illinois, and Mr. McPherson, of Pennsylvania, opposed the amendment, and Mr. Blake withdrew it. The bill was then passed without a division, and was approved by the President on the twenty-seventh day of December, 1862. No. Xl.--The Bill to improve the Orga
gdon, Inspector-General; Major R. H. Nodine, Engineer Officer; Major J. A. Campbell, Assistant Adjutant-General; Captain Gates P. Thurston, Ordnance Officer; Captain B. D. Williams, Aid-de-Camp; Captain J. F. Boyd, Assistant Quartermaster; Captain O. F. Blake, Provost Marshal; Major Caleb Bates, Volunteer Aid-de-Camp; Captain Horace N. Fisher, Volunteer Aid-de-Camp and Topographical Engineer--my thanks are due for their conspicuous gallantry and intelligence on the field. My escort, under co told, in sad and unmistakable language, how seriously we were sufferers from these repeated assaults. Colonel McKee, of the Third Kentucky, had been killed; and Colonel Hines and Lieutenant-Colonel Dennard, of the Fifty-seventh Indiana, and Colonel Blake and Lieutenant-Colonel Neff, of the Fortieth Indiana, with others, were wounded. During this attack, the Fifteenth Indiana, commanded by Lieutenant-Colonel Wood, counter-charged on one of the enemy's regiments, and captured one hundred and s
epaulement were also thrown down upon him. The crews near the shore sought refuge in the recesses of the foot of the scarp; those farther of, in flight. The repulse was decided, and the assault was not renewed. His force is reported to have been four hundred men, but it is believed to have been much larger. His loss is four men killed; two officers and seventeen men wounded, and ten officers and ninety-two men captured. We secured five stands of colors and five barges; others were disabled, and drifted off. One gunboat, and Fort Johnson, and the Sullivan's Island batteries enfiladed our faces, and contributed to prevent a renewal of the assault. Many of the shots struck the fort. The garrison, consisting of the Charleston battalion, behaved admirably.. All praise is due to Major Blake, his officers and men, for the promptness and gallantry displayed in the defence. Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, Stephen Elliott, Jr., Major Artillery, P. A. C. S., commanding.