Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for E. O. C. Ord or search for E. O. C. Ord in all documents.

Your search returned 34 results in 7 document sections:

om Beverly and Charleston, under command of Generals Ord and Crook, against the East Tennesee and Vineral B. F. Butler was relieved, and Major-General E. O. C. Ord assigned to the command of the deparf the main army. A cavalry expedition from General Ord's command will also be started from Suffolk days' supply with the Army of the Potomac, General Ord will direct his commissary and quartermaste. On the night of the twenty-seventh, Major-General Ord, with two divisions of the Twenty-fourthcommand, until he met the other division of General Ord's, that had succeeded in forcing the enemy's lines near Hatcher's run. Generals Wright and Ord immediately swung to the right, and closed all ed wagons and several pieces of artillery. General Ord advanced from Burkesville toward Farmville,traight for Appomattox Station, followed by General Ord's command and the Fifth corps. During the R. E. Lee. On the morning of the ninth General Ord's command and the Fifth corps reached Appom[14 more...]
12-pounder guns, carriages, and limbers; one 10-pounder Parrott rifle and carriage; one 3-inch wrought iron rifle and carriage, United States, were captured at Columbia, Tennessee. All the remaining artillery and carriages, and all the small arms and accoutrements were captured before Nashville, on the fifteenth and sixteenth December, 1864. The larger number of ammunition chests captured were filled with ammunition in good condition, and six wagons loaded with similar ammunition were captured before this place. I am informed that there are, in addition to what are reported above, four guns and carriages now at Pulaski, Tennessee, and three or four guns in the Duck river at Columbia, Tennessee, all captured from the enemy or abandoned by him in his retreat to the Tennessee river. Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, A. Mordecai, Capt. Ord., Chief Ord. Dep't, Cumberland. Major-General G. H. Thomas, U. S. A., Commanding Department Cumberland, Eastport, Mississippi.
pot at Morehead City full supplies for the army. It was all-important that I should have an interview with the General-in-chief, and presuming that he could not at this time leave City Point, I left General Schofield in chief command, and proceeded with all expedition by rail to Morehead City, and thence by steamer to City Point, reaching General Grant's headquarters on the evening of the twenty-seventh of March. I had the good fortune to meet General Grant, the President, Generals Meade, Ord, and others of the Army of the Potomac, and soon learned the general state of the military world, from which I had been in a great measure cut off since January. Having completed all necessary business, I reembarked on the navy steamer Bat, Captain Barnes, which Admiral Porter placed at my command, and returned via Hatteras Inlet and Newbern, reaching my own headquarters in Goldsboro during the night of the thirtieth. During my absence full supplies of clothing and food had been brought to
ole force away at a moment's notice; and as soon as it was certainly known that the enemy had marched against Washington, I ordered him to Baltimore. Before lie arrived, however, I was temporarily superseded in the command of the troops by Major-General Ord. The evening of the tenth I returned to Baltimore, and found the city very naturally in a state of alarm, occasioned by the approach of Johnson's cavalry. Thanks, however, to the energy of Lieutenant-Colonel S. B. Lawrence, Assistant Ad to be at Martinsburg, with a part of his force. The railroad is intact this side of Monocacy. I came down the pike, which is now unobstructed. I have the honor to be, very respectfully yours, G. K. Johnson, Medical Inspector, U. S. A Major-General Ord. Report of Colonel A. L. Brown. headquarters one hundred and Forty-Ninth regiment, Ohio National guard, Halltown, Va., Aug. 7, 1864. Lieutenant-Colonel Samuel B. Lawrence, A. A. G., Eighth Army Corps: I have the honor to report
neral Forsyth, of General Sheridan's staff, came through the enemy's lines and notified me a truce had been made by Major-General Ord, commanding the troops on the other side of Appomattox Court-house. In consequence of this I replied to General Leark, and the enemy being driven to Appomattox Court-house, I at once notified the Lieutenant-General, and sent word to Generals Ord and Gibbon, of the Army of the James, and General Griffin, commanding the Fifth corps, who were in rear, that if they division of the Twenty-fifth corps, arrived about daylight on the ninth at Appomattox depot. After consulting with General Ord, who was in command of these corps, I rode to the front, near Appomattox Court-house, and just as the enemy in heavy feement to meet these officers again in half an hour at Appomattox Court-house. At the specified time, in company with General Ord, who commanded the infantry, I again met this officer, also Lieutenant-General Longstreet, and received from them the
Nineteenth United States Infantry, Assistant Com. Musters, who were by my side, and deported themselves during the whole fight with all the courage of true and gallant soldiers; Captain W. B. Gates, Third O. V. cavalry, Provost-Marshal; Capt. J. N. Squire, Third O. V. cavalry, A. A. I. General; Captain P. B. Lewis, Third O. V. cavalry, Topographical Engineer; Lieutenant J. B. Hayden, Eleventh O. V. cavalry, A. C. S.; Lieutenant W. N. McDonald, One Hundred and Twenty-third Illinois volunteers, Ord. Officer; and Captain Hartraupt, Seventh Pennsylvania cavalry, commanding escort, were on duty in other portions of the field under the enemy's fire, and distinguished themselves for the faithful execution of their orders. For gallant services, Colonel A. O. Miller, Seventy-second Indiana volunteers, commanding First brigade (severely wounded); Colonel R. H. G. Minty, Fourth Michigan cavalry, commanding Second brigade; Colonel C. C. McCormick, commanding Seventh Pennsylvania cavalry (sever
commanded by Major-General P. H. Sheridan, Campaign of the Shenandoah Valley, Virginia, 1864. Whereabout of captured Ordnance and Ordnance stores. date of receipt. Lt. 12-Pdr. Gun, bronze, U. S. Lt. 12-Pdr. gun, iron, C. S. Lt. 12-Pdr. gun, bronze, C. S. 3 1/2-inch rifled gun, C. S. 3-inch Ordnance gun, U. S. 3-inch C.-iron gun, R., C. S. 3-inch R. Bronze gun, C. S. 10-Pdr. Parrott, O. M., U. S. 6-Pdr., bronze, U. S. 12-Pdr. O. Mtn. Howitzer, U. S. 12-Pdr. Fd. howitzer, U. S. 3-inch Ord. And 12-Pdr. Lt. U. S. total artillery. artillery carriages and limbers. caissons. artillery harness, lead and wheel sets for two horses. anvils. Enfield rifled muskets. Springfield rifled muskets. guns, Assorted. carbines, Assorted. Austrian rifles. cartridge boxes. total small arms. Washington Arsenal October 192       12         1 1   16                       Washington Arsenal October 25                   1     1                       Washington Arsen