Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for E. A. Hitchcock or search for E. A. Hitchcock in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Treatment and exchange of prisoners. (search)
Exchange to carry it into execution. On the part of the Federals, Major General E. A. Hitchcock was appointed, with two assistants, Colonel Wm. H. Ludlow, and Capt Mulford was a man of fair abilities, and of great kindness of heart. Of General Hitchcock and Colonel Ludlow, he can only speak from what they disclose of their characteristics in their letters. General Hitchcock exhibits a profound distrust of what he terms the rebel authorities in all of his letters, and frequently displayso, on January 16th, 1863, we find Colonel Ludlow writing to his superior, General Hitchcock, as follows: I have the honor to enclose to you a copy of the Richmondy was ever made. On the 22nd of August he wrote making the same offer to General Hitchcock, but received no reply to this letter either. And so on the 31st of Augu6th, 1864. As early in that year as January 24th, Judge Ould had written General Hitchcock, proposing that the prisoners on each side be attended by their own surge
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Johnson's Island. (search)
nd the miscarriage of the plot at Johnson's Island saved the North. The man who figured most proliniently in this movement was Major C. H. Cole, a man of wonderful coolness, nerve and courage. He was barely of medium height, but his frame was wellknit and muscular, and his cold gray eye indicated firmness and daring. An estimate of his reckless bravado may be formed when it is known that shortly after his capture, upon being arraigned before Major-Generals John A. Dix, Heintzelman and Hitchcock, he attempted to drop a lighted cigar into the powder magazine of the Michigan, and blow all on board, himself inclusive, into eternity. This was the man selected by Jake Thompson to strike the keynote in the great conspiracy. Cole was a member of the Fifth Tennessee Confederate Regiment, of which his brother was colonel. He was called to Richmond, and there assigned to the secret service, with orders to report to Jake Thompson, formelly Secretary of the Interior tender Buchalllan, bu
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index (search)
Fox, Captain of the, 198. Frazier's Farm, Battle of, 149. Fulton, Judge J. H., 136. Garnett, James M., 147. Garrett, John W., his military sagacity, 220. Gettysburg, 31, 159. Gordon, General J. B., 105. Grant, General U. S., 29, 96; his order for devastation, 304, 332. Hallack, General H. W., 87 91. Hampton General Wade, 286. Hartford Convention, The, 25. Hawkins, Sir, John. 127. Hayes, General R. B., 292. Hill, General A. P., 111; General D. H., 83. Hitchcock, General E. A., 84. History Committee, Report of members of the, 104; books recommended by, 101. Hoffman Colonel, 106. Hooker, General, Joseph, his brutality, 129. Housatonic destroyed, The, 164. Hunley, C. S. Navy, Captain, 165. Hunter, General D., ruthlessness of, 283, 297. Iron-clad—The first, the Manassas, exploits of, 196. Jackson, General T. J Wounding of 110; mentioned, 111; at Winchester, in May, 1862, 226. Jones Lieutenant Iredell, 138. Jones. D. D., Rev. J. W.