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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 105 5 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 S. Hale or search for S. Hale in all documents.

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ns providing for a retired list of the navy. Mr. Hale, Chairman of the Naval Committee, declared hinding in fixed fortifications and garrisons. Mr. Hale accepted the modification, and his amendment in the army, as a punishment for desertion. Mr. Hale, of New-Hampshire, moved to strike out of thearies to continue for one year. On motion of Mr. Hale, the amendment was so amended as to provide ttead of twenty. The amendment was agreed to, Mr. Hale moved to strike out two hundred, and insert otee to oppose the adoption of the amendment. Mr. Hale moved to amend the amendment so that it would are hereby repealed. After debate, in which Mr. Hale, Mr. King, Mr. Fessenden, Mr. Grimes, Mr. Dixf the act; but it was rejected. On motion of Mr. Hale, the bill was so amended as to limit the numb and in the large departments and hospitals. Mr. Hale opposed the passage of the bill, and demandedlson, the bill was taken up, and on motion of Mr. Hale amended, so that Congress might thereafter al[33 more...]
eutenant-Colonel J. M. Jones, inspector-general, Major S. Hale, acting assistant adjutant-general, Major J. P. adquarters Trimble's brigade, December 19, 1862. Major S. Hale, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, Ewell's Divi Hoke, Colonel, commanding Brigade, Official copy: S. Hale, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General. Report of headquarters Early's brigade, Dec. 26th, 1862. Major S. Hale, Acting A. A. G. I have the honor to report tWalker, Colonel, commanding Brigade Official copy: S. Hale, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General. Report of rs First Louisiana brigade, December 19, 1862. To Major Hale, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General: Major: On 's brigade, near Port Royal, Va., Dec. 19, 1862. Major S. Hale, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General: Major: OnEvans, Colonel, commanding Brigade. Official copy: S. Hale, A. A. A. General. Report of Brigadier-Generalr. camp near Port Royal, December 25, 1862. Major S. Hale, A. A. A. General Ewell's Division: Major: In
communicate with the General, and render every assistance in your power, having due regard to the safety of your ship. When the expedition returns you will resume your station. I shall proceed up the South Edisto with the Vixen, McDonough, and Hale, and to-morrow morning open on Willstown if I can get near enough; therefore you will understand any heavy firing in that direction. I send you a tracing of the proposed route and points: A. Bennett's Point. B. As far as I think it prudenhaplin, U. S. Steamer Dai-Ching. Report of Lieut.-Com. E. E. Stone. United States steamer Chippewa), Port Royal harbor, S. C., May 27, 1864. Sir: In obedience to your orders of the twenty-fourth-instant, I proceeded with the McDonough, Hale, and Vixen, to and up the South Edisto River, as far as Governor Aiken's plantation, on Jehossee Island, at which point I landed the marines and two howitzers on field carriages, who were ordered to cross the plantation to a point as near Willstow
ate for the enemy to attempt anything serious that night, concluded to retire. It was then nearly or quite dark, and while I must confess that I did feel considerable anxiety for the result of a night attack, if the enemy should have the enterprise to make it, yet the confident opinion expressed by the commanding general disarmed my fears. The firing .at the trenches continued, and while I was making arrangements to send off two despatches for General Ewell left with me by General Lee, Major Hale of my staff, who had been previously sent on foot across the river with messages for General Hays and Colonel Godwin, returned and informed me that when he left General Hays the enemy was advancing against him, that he had then gone to Colonel Godwin, and as he returned across the bridge he had seen some of Hays' men, who told him that Hays had been driven from the trenches; but he stated that he did not believe this statement, as he left Hays and his men in fine spirits, and I did not bel