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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore) 22 0 Browse Search
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 2 2 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for George W. Hatch or search for George W. Hatch in all documents.

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leave his station. It affords me pleasure to bring to your favorable notice Acting Volunteer Lieutenant Edmund Baker, the Executive Officer, Acting Ensign J. J. Butler and Second Assistant-Engineer L. W. Robinson. Acting Assistant-Surgeon, George W. Hatch rendered the most prompt assistance to the wounded. The crew fully sustained the proud reputation of the American sailor, for courage and bravery. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, W. P. McCann, Lieutenant Commander, Commanding others, very slight contusions, by fragments of shell from the Tennessee, and splinters caused by it; and Kimball Prince, landsman, contusion of right shoulder, slight, by splinter caused by a solid shot from the Fort. Very respectfully, George W. Hatch, Acting Assistant-Surgeon, United States Navy. Lieut. Com. W. P. Mccann, U. S. N., Commanding United States Steamer Kennebec. Loss of the U. S. Steamer Philippi: report of rear-admiral D. G. Farragut. flag-ship Hartford, Mobile Bay,
n by the police, and numbers of them, with blows and imprecations, dragged to the nearest cells. I reported the matter to General Wallace, and bore from him to Mayor Hatch, a peremptory order prohibiting the arrest of any colored man except for crime. This opened the prison-doors, and by a late hour of the evening, with the assisd men, those to whom for sickness, or other cause, I had given passes to return to the city. I again bore a peremptory order, this time from General Wright, to Mayor Hatch, commanding him not to arrest colored men except for crime. This again opened the prison-doors, and since that time, no colored man has been arrested in the cithe police, of their own volition, or in obedience to orders from superiors, I know not. Each time I delivered a peremptory order from the Commanding General to Mayor Hatch, he promised obedience to it. The number of men dismissed on the evening of the seventh was about four hundred; on the morning of the fifth, at the given hou
ctual attempts to proceed further, he was forced to relinquish the trip and return to Columbus. Five days after the order was given for General Smith's advance, one brigade of infantry, under Brigadier-General Mower, and the First brigade of the cavalry division, under Colonel Mizener, were ordered to proceed north from Corinth and cooperate with General Smith. This time was allowed to elapse so that the cooperating forces might arrive at the desired points at or near the same time. Colonel Hatch's cavalry brigade was, by orders of the same date, moved eastward from Collierville to La Grange, to operate either west, east, or north from that point. The Seventh Illinois cavalry, five hundred strong, under Colonel Prince, had previously been moved to Bolivar, and, on the twenty-fourth, a portion of his regiment became engaged with one thousand of Richardson's troops. Finding his force overpowered, Colonel Prince fell back to Summerville, where they remained for the night. Next
ois cavalry, at Collierville, but they had heard of the premeditated attack, and had sent to Colonel Hatch for reenforcements. Colonel Hatch arrived very opportunely with the Second Iowa cavalry. Colonel Hatch arrived very opportunely with the Second Iowa cavalry. In fact, they came up just as the fight commenced. The rebels had already captured two picket posts with twenty-five prisoners. Our forces were protected by a stockade, defended by two pieces of arve many facilities for obtaining information. Our cavalry, under the command of the gallant Colonel Hatch, proves too formidable for the confederates. It is understood that a large part of ShermaSecond cavalry, as usual, had a share. The rebels, notwithstanding their recent defeat by Colonel Hatch's forces, when they undertook to break this line of railroad, seem not to have been satisfieell, of Company L, was missing at the engagement at Collierville, and not yet heard from. Colonel Hatch left Collierville, early this morning, with other forces of his command, and will pursue the