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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.15 (search)
essel, on the 4th inst. The Department's letter of the 8th inst., giving instructions as to the disposition to be made of Acting-Master Glenny's case, was received on the 12th inst. I have the honor to be, sir, Very respectfully yours, S. P. Lee, Acting Rear-Admiral, Commanding Mississippi Squadron. Hon. Gideon Welles, Secretary of the Navy, Washington, D. C. Natchez, November 7, 1864. Captain French, of the transport Brown had a friend to visit him at Vicksburg (on his last tripn order, as he says in his letter, to get the appointment of pilot below Vicksburg. Accompanying is a recommendation from the two pilots of the Forest Rose. I am, very respectfully, your obedient servant, R. L. May, Acting Rear Admiral. S. P. Lee, Commanding Mississippi Squadron. All that can be ascertained relative to the proposed purchase of the United States gunboat of the iron-clad fleet stationed between Natchez and Vicksburg during 1863-64 is that the boat was commanded by Capt
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.16 (search)
irginia. During the winter of 1864-5, by order of General Lee the Engineer Troops rebuilt Bevill's Bridge over the Appe United States Government. On Sunday, April 2, 1865, General Lee notified the Engineer Bureau to send at once to Matoax b of Amelia Courthouse. Thus it happened that although General Lee's plans contemplated three available crossings of the Apat bridge. The delay of at least one day disconcerted General Lee's plans, and gave Grant time to occupy the commanding riailway is located at Jetersville, and with it the control of Lee's line of communication with Johnston's army. The crossinere, and not in the direction originally contemplated by General Lee, but towards Amelia Springs, the road to which crossed F after leaving Amelia Courthouse we received orders from General Lee to move rapidly ahead, and on arrival at the crossing ofay, so that neither artillery nor wagons could cross it. General Lee was himself on the ground, and evidently considered the