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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 26 2 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 Joseph K. Dixon or search for Joseph K. Dixon in all documents.

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Polk moved to postpone the resolution until the next day. Mr. Dixon and Mr. McDougall opposed it, and the motion was lost. Mgham, Browning, Carlisle, Chandler, Clark, Collamer, Cowan, Dixon, Doolittle, Fessenden, Foot, Foster, Grimes, Hale, Harlan, olution, and after remarks by Mr. Pomeroy, of Kansas, and Mr. Dixon, and Mr. Foster, of Connecticut, it was unanimously passe, in which Mr. Hale, Mr. King, Mr. Fessenden, Mr. Grimes, Mr. Dixon, Mr. Trumbull, and Mr. Foster participated, the amendmentAnthony, Browning, Chandler, Clark, Collamer, Cowan, Davis, Dixon, Doolittle, Fessenden, Foot, Foster, Harlan, Harris, Henderstered into the service; but the amendment was rejected. Mr. Dixon moved to amend by adding as a new section: That all perso during the time for which they shall have been drafted. Mr. Dixon accepted the amendment. Mr. Grimes moved to amend the amnd. In the Senate, on the eighteenth of January, 1865, Mr. Dixon, of Connecticut, introduced a joint resolution tendering
Colonel Mills, also, is entitled to be remembered. Leading his regiment through the battle until the fall of his Brigadier (the lamented Deshler), he was then called by seniority to command the brigade, which he did with gallantry and intelligence. To my staff--Major Calhoun Benham, Assistant Adjutant-General (who received a contusion in the right shoulder from a grapeshot or fragment of shell); Captain Irving A. Buck, Assistant Adjutant-General (whose horse was shot under him); Major Joseph K. Dixon, Assistant Inspector-General; Captain B. F. Phillips, Assistant Inspector-General; Lieutenant J. W. Jetton, Aid-de-Camp and Acting Assistant Inspector-General; Major T. R. Hotchkiss, Chief of Artillery (who received a wound from a Minie ball in the foot on Saturday, which deprived me of his valuable services afterwards); Captain Henry C. Semple (who replaced Major Hotchkiss as Chief of Artillery, when disabled); Captain C. F. Vandeford, Chief of Ordnance; Lieutenant L. H. Mangum, Aid
Colonels Olmstead and Harrison, of the Georgia volunteers; Lieutenant-Colonel P. C. Gaillard, Charleston battalion; Lieutenant-Colonel Yates, Captains J. C. Mitchell, Lesesne, First South Carolina artillery; Captains Chichester, Mathews, Buckner, Dixon, Du Pass, and Lieutenant-Colonel Harris and Captains Ramsay and Barnwell, engineers, deserve especial consideration for their gallant and valuable services. The Signal corps, under Lieutenant Markoe, have been actively employed, and that offic had ceased, he mounted the parapet and en couraged the infantry. There, on the ramparts, in the front, this admirable soldier and accomplished gentleman sealed his devotion to our cause by an early but most heroic death. Captains Buckner and Dixon, Sixty-third Georgia, and Captain Adams, First South Carolina infantry, deserve especial mention; but I desire to bring most conspicuously to the notice of the Brigadier-General commanding, the name of Lieutenant Poore, whose coolness, skill and
the C S. Naval Forces, Lower Mississippi River. I also gave Captain Mitchell one hundred and fifty of our best men from Forts Jackson and St. Philip, under Lieutenants Dixon and Gaudy, and Captain Ryan, to serve a portion of the guns of the Louisiana, and to act as sharpshooters on the same vessel. In an interview with Captain Mfrom time to time, for not moving this vessel into her proper position, only a few hundred yards distant. Captains Squires and Bond, Louisiana artillery, and Lieutenant Dixon, commanding the company of C. S. regular recruits, came on shore shortly afterwards from Fort St. Philip, and concurred with us that, under the circumstances-battery, where some confusion arose, caused by the men not being so thoroughly drilled as they should have been. Company C, of the Confederate Recruits, Lieutenant J. K. Dixon, were fully prepared to work the guns of this battery, and would have done so with effect, but were two days before ordered on board the floating battery