Your search returned 29 results in 16 document sections:

1 2
The Atlanta (Georgia) Campaign: May 1 - September 8, 1864., Part I: General Report. (ed. Maj. George B. Davis, Mr. Leslie J. Perry, Mr. Joseph W. Kirkley), chapter 96 (search)
3.-At 11 a. m. the Eighty-eighth Indiana and One hundred and fourth Illinois were sent to occupy aline of works on the left of General Baird. June, 4 and 5.-The brigade remained in the same position, nothing of importance occurring. June 6.-The command marched at 8 a. m. on the Acworth road and camped at 9 p. m. on the Pritchard farm, three miles from Acworth. June 10.-Nothing of importance has occurred during the past three days. At 6 o'clock this morning the brigade marched to Green's-Mill, and bivouacked for the night. June 11.-At 7 a. m. the command marched to a point one and a half miles southwest of Big Shanty, and went into camp. Nothing of importance occurred until June 14, when the brigade moved forward about two miles in support of the Second and Third Brigades. June 15.-The command remained in reserve until June 16 at 5 p. m., when it relieved the Second Brigade and advanced to the front, about 300 yards, and threw up breast-works. June 17.---The s
The Atlanta (Georgia) Campaign: May 1 - September 8, 1864., Part I: General Report. (ed. Maj. George B. Davis, Mr. Leslie J. Perry, Mr. Joseph W. Kirkley), chapter 138 (search)
es as is due some of the most meritorious officers and soldiers of my command. I should be doing myself injustice in failing to speak of the gallant conduct and untiring devotion to duty of the following-named officers: Col. H. B. Banning and Maj. A. B. Robinson, One hundred and twenty-first Ohio; Col. John S. Pearce, Ninety-eighth Ohio; Lieutenant-Colonel Van Tassell, Thirty-fourth Illinois; Lieutenant-Colonel Vernon, Seventy-eighth Illinois, who succeeded Colonel Van Vleck, killed; Maj. G. Green, Seventy-eighth Illinois; Lieut. Col. D. B. Warner, One hundred and thirteenth Ohio; Major Sullivant and Capt. Toland Jones, One hundred and thirteenth Ohio, successively commanding regiment. Capt. John A. Norris and Capt. David E. Roatch, Ninety-eighth Ohio, successively commanding regiment; these officers deserve the highest confidence of their superiors. My warmest thanks are due the officers of my staff for their uniform bravery on the field and zeal in the discharge of their respe
The Atlanta (Georgia) Campaign: May 1 - September 8, 1864., Part I: General Report. (ed. Maj. George B. Davis, Mr. Leslie J. Perry, Mr. Joseph W. Kirkley), chapter 140 (search)
ge, where his line made another angle, a distance greater than the front of the regiment, capturing I battery of 4 guns and several hundred prisoners, including 1 brigadier-general and a number of field and Tine officers. The loss in the regiment was very heavy, 13 killed on the field and 69 wounded; 3 died on the following morning. Of the officers Capt. R. M. Black, Company D, and First Lieut. D. W. Long, Company G, were both killed, gallantly leading their companies in the charge. Maj. George Green received a severe wound in the left arm. I cannot speak too highly of the conduct of both officers and men in this engagement. To particularize would be invidious where all did so well. The second line, the Thirty-fourth Illinois and One hundred and twenty-first Ohio Volunteer Infantry, now coming up, held the position against a fierce endeavor by the enemy to retake the guns. The regiment was now formed in the rear, and during the night the wounded were carried back and the dead co
The Atlanta (Georgia) Campaign: May 1 - September 8, 1864., Part I: General Report. (ed. Maj. George B. Davis, Mr. Leslie J. Perry, Mr. Joseph W. Kirkley), chapter 143 (search)
reating to Buzzard Roost. On the morning of the 8th this regiment was deployed as skirmishers in front of the mouth of the Roost. After driving in the skirmishers of the enemy, about 4 o'clock in the afternoon, with four companies of the One hundred and twenty-first Ohio, namely, Company I, Captain Robinson; B, Captain Clason; G, Captain Patrick, and H, Captain Spaulding; two companies of the One hundred and thirteenth Ohio, two companies of the Seventy-eighth Illinois, under charge of Major Green, and one company of the Thirty-fourth Illinois, I charged, and carried the mouth of; Buzzard Roost Gap. Company A, of theThirty-fourth Illinois, at the same time carried the hill on the right of the railroad and immediately south of the gap, a gallant act, for which the company and its commander deserve special mention. On our advance to the mouth of the gap the enemy withdrew to his trenches and earthworks beyond, making the capture an easy one. In the advance Private Alexander Gandy,
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3., The opposing forces at Chickamauga, Ga. September 19th-20th; 1863. (search)
er C. Whitaker: 96th Ill., Col. Thomas E. Champion; 115th Ill., Col. Jesse H. Moore; 84th Ind., Col. Nelson Trusler; 22d Mich., Col. Heber Le Favour (c), Lieut.-Col. William Sanborn (w), Capt. Alonzo M. Keeler (e); 40th Ohio, Lieut.-Col. William Jones; 89th Ohio, Col. Caleb H, Carlton (c), Capt. Isaac C. Nelson; 18th Ohio Battery, Capt. Charles C. Aleshire. Brigade loss: k, 154; w, 654; m, 518 == 1326. Second Brigade, Col. John G. Mitchell: 78th Ill., Lieut.-Col. Carter Van Vleck (w), Lieut. Geo. Green; 98th Ohio, Capt. Moses J. Urquhart (w), Capt. Armstrong J. Thomas; 113th Ohio, Lieut.-Col. Darius B. Warner; 121st Ohio, Lieut.-Col. Henry B. Banning; M, 1st Ill. Art'y, Lieut. Thos. Burton. Brigade loss: k, 58; w, 308; m, 95==461. Second division. Second Brigade, Col. Daniel McCook: 85th Ill., Col. Caleb J. Dilworth; 86th Ill., Lieut.-Col. D. W. Magee; 125th Ill., Col. Oscar F. Harmon; 52d Ohio, Maj. J. T. Holmes; 69th Ohio, Lieut.-Col. J. H. Brigham; I, 2d Ill. Art'y, Capt. C.
CurtisD. P. ParkerBoston808 424 Sch.FillmoreT. Magoun'sHayden & CudworthJ. D. CrockerYarmouth70 425 ShipAustraliaT. Magoun'sHayden & CudworthSilsbee & StoneSalem557 426 ShipManliusT. Magoun'sHayden & CudworthMagoun & SonBoston701 427 ShipRevereT. Magoun'sHayden & CudworthHowes & CrowellBoston752 428 ShipBeatriceS. Lapham'sS. LaphamWilliam H. BoardmanBoston850 429 ShipArgonautS. Lapham'sS. LaphamJ. E. LodgeBoston700 430 ShipMagellanJ. Stetson'sJ. StetsonA. HemenwayBoston589 431 ShipGeorge GreenJ. Stetson'sJ. StetsonCharles R. GreenBoston866 4321850ShipProsperoJ. Stetson'sJ. StetsonA. HemenwayBoston682 433 ShipSachemJ. Stetson'sJ. StetsonB. C. WhiteBoston743 434 ShipGentooS. Lapham'sS. LaphamJ. E. LodgeBoston850 435 ShipUnionS. Lapham'sS. LaphamMackay & CoolidgeBoston850 436 ShipHemisphereT. Magoun'sHayden & CudworthJ. ParsonsNew York940 437 BarkIsabellaT. Magoun'sHayden & CudworthLombard & HallBoston354 438 BarkSumterT. Magoun'sHayden & CudworthLombard & HallBoston
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 17 (search)
panied by her husband and son. Next came carriages containing distinguished Confederate veterans, followed by the organized camps Confederate Veterans and the remnants of half a dozen famous Mississippi Confederate regiments. The floats bearing young ladies representing the different Southern States was greatly admired. The Sons of Veterans made a good showing. Among the officers of the National Guards who assisted in commanding the great army in line were Major G. M. Govan, Colonel George Green, Major G. G. Dillard, and many others. The procession then moved to the monument, where the unveiling ceremonies took place as follows: Prayer—Rev. Father F. A. Picheret. Unveiling monument. Address—General E. C. Walthall. Poem—Mrs. Luther Manship. Unveiling statue of Jefferson Davis. Address—General Robert Lowry. Benediction—Chaplain H. F. Sproles. The stand is constructed just east of the monument, in full view of the monument and overlooking the valley
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the Editor. (search)
oisCol. Thomas E. Champion. 115th IllinoisCol. Jesse H. Moore. 84th IndianaCol. Nelson Trusler. 22d Michigan Temporarily attached.Col. Heber Le Favour. Lieut.-col. William Sanborn. Capt. Alonzo M. Keeler. 40th OhioLieut.-col. William Jones. 89th Ohio Temporarily attached.Col. Caleb H. Carlton. Capt. Isaac C. Nelson. Ohio Light Artillery, 18th BatteryCapt. Charles C. Aleshire. Second Brigade. Col. John G. Mitchell. 78th IllinoisLieut.-col. Carter Van Vleck. Lieut. George Green. 98th OhioCapt. Moses J. Urquhart. Capt. Armstrong J. Thomas. 113th OhioLieut.-col. Darius B. Warner. 121st OhioLieut.-col. Henry B. Banning. 1st Illinois Light Artillery, Battery MLieut. Thomas Burton. Second division. Second Brigade. Col. Daniel McCook. 85th IllinoisCol. Caleb J. Dilworth. 86th IllinoisLieut.-col. David W. Magee. 125th IllinoisCol. Oscar F. Harmon. 52d OhioMaj. James T. Holmes. 69th OhioLieut.-col. Joseph H. Brigham. 2d Illinois Light Artillery
Rope stealing. --Moses McDevitt was again before the Mayor yesterday morning, to answer the charge of stealing rope from Haxall Crenshaw & Co. The Commonwealth proved that rope had been stolen, and that rope found in the prisoner's cellar resembled it very much. The defence proved by Charles Walker that McDevitt bought the rope alluded to of boatmen, and that it was sold to an itinerant trader named Kairn, who paid for and carried it away without the knowledge of the prisoner. The Commonwealth then introduced James Melvin, who testified that he was employed by Walker to haul the rope away, after it was discovered, and that it was carried, by his direction, to Green & Corey's store. Not being satisfied that the accused was innocent the Mayor sent him on the next Grand Jury, to be indicted for misdemeanor, and admitted him to ball to answer.
Murder. --An inquest was held on the body of Geo. Green, an old resident of Culpeper co., Va., on Saturday last, and a verdict rendered that he came to his death from being beat and burnt by Catlett and Frank Turner, father and son, who have been committed to jail to await their trial for the homicide. Whiskey, and an old grudge, are said to have been the cause of the murder.
1 2