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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.1 (search)
. I find that Brigadier General Joseph K. F. Mansfield, United States army, then in command at Newport News, is responsible for the execution of this order. (Rebellion Records, Series 1, vol. IX, page 5.) All ashore. So soon as the Merrimac had disclosed the object of her attack to be the frigates at Newport News, the Union leave this room. On March 9th Mr. Stanton telegraphed the Governors of New York, Massachusetts and Maine to protect their harbors with large timber rafts— Rebellion Records, page 20, series 1, volume I. On the same date General McClellan sent telegrams to the commanding officers at New York, Newport, New London, Boston and Portlg the necessity of evacuating Newport News in the event the Merrimac gains possession of the Roads, he consents to a withdrawal of the garrison to Old Point, Rebellion Records, page 23, series 1, volume I. March 10th while openly proclaiming the defeat of the Merrimac by the Monitor in the engagement of the 9th, Secretary Welles wi
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.11 (search)
Davis and Johnston. Light thrown on a quarrel among Confederate leaders. A question of rank. How Lee came to be put over Johnston—Davis accused of Favoritism— what recent researches made by a member of the board of war publications Regarding the controversy show. [From the Evening Star, Washington, D. C., July 16, 1892.] The last two volumes of the Rebellion Records relating to the Atlanta campaign, five in number, are being issued by the board of publication, and in them we have the full text of many important reports and orders never before printed, as well as a good deal of correspondence more or less valuable and interesting. Not the least instructive part of these popular volumes of war records is that which relates to General Joseph E. Johnston, who was removed from the command of the Confederate army just before that great campaign closed, after he had fought with varying success, and, at all events, successfully retreated before Sherman from Dalton to Atlanta