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Sewell's Point (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 25
of them will remain here. They complain of the army pay, they having been promised twenty dollars per month instead of eleven. The large rifled cannon, brought by the Naval Brigade, is now mounted on the Rip Raps, only three miles from Sewell's Point.--Its range will be tried in a few hours. The Cumberland this morning fired one or two rounds with a rifled gun at a tug boat which is seen every morning at Sewell's Point, reconnoitering our movements. There are many vessels in the RoaSewell's Point, reconnoitering our movements. There are many vessels in the Roads, and immense supplies daily arriving. Fortress Monroe, June 15, 1861.--It is understood that a movement is on foot, and that an expedition will leave to-night, accompanied by heavy artillery. Gen. Pierce will not command. The Naval Brigade are being sworn. It is expected that about five hundred will be mustered under the following officers: H. D. Whittemore, Colonel; James Millward, Jr., Lieut. Colonel; D. H. Burtnett, Major. Official report of Col. Allen, First Regiment,
Richmond (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 25
Major. From Fortress Monroe. The following rich and racy summary is from the New York Herald, of Sunday last: Fortress Monroe, June 14, Via Baltimore, June 15, 1861. The list of the killed and wounded of the Federal troops at the fight at Big Bethel is not yet complete. No information has reached here to-day relative to the movements of the rebel troops.--Fortress Monroe is in reality invested. In gress and egress by the sea, and a few miles in extent of the James river, are open to us; but no aggressive movements can be made with safety without double the present number of troops and means of transportation. The camps near Hampton are now confined to a narrow space. An exchange of prisoners is to be made today. Those in the Fortress will be produced, but as yet Colonel Magruder has falled to respond. The affair of the New York Naval Brigade is culminating. Some fifty of them yesterday received their naval accoutrements.--Probably not th
Old Point (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 25
The steamers Adelaide, Capt. Cannon, and Georgiana, Capt. Pierson, arrived on Saturday and yesterday morning, from Old Point Comfort. They bring intelligence that a movement was to have been made on Yorktown on Saturday night by a large body oif there was no opposition by the Confederate forces. There are now one hundred sick and wounded in the hospital at Old Point, and deaths among the wounded frequently occur. A young man named Cady, from Philadelphia, wounded at Great Bethel, diwn in the Adelaide, but he was dead before she saw him. He was an only child. Miss Dix, with three nurses, went to Old Point on the Adelaide, but she returned and has gone to Washington to attend to some wounded in that city. Quite a number of persons have reached Fortress Monroe to see their wounded friends. The U. S. sloop-of-war Vandalia arrived at Old Point on Friday and exchanged salutes with the flag-ship Cumberland. The S. R. Spaulding also arrived from Boston, with a large q
Hampton (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 25
caisson, and a suitable supply of ammunition, and take their position at the burnt bridge near Hampton, Colonels Allen, Carr and McChesney will hold their entire command in readiness, fully preparedty without double the present number of troops and means of transportation. The camps near Hampton are now confined to a narrow space. An exchange of prisoners is to be made today. Those iy.--Most of them are on the sick list. The captain of a sailing vessel which was lying near Hampton on the day after the battle of Great Bethel, has arrived at this port. He reports that a largerrived here this morning, with Col. Max Weller's German Regiment.--They go into encampment near Hampton.--Among the fifteen additional regiments expected at Fortress Monroe, is an efficient corps of a depth of 100 feet. Means are also being employed to bring a large supply of fresh water from Hampton. The headquarters of Gen. Butler, Quartermaster Talmadge and Commissary Taylor are daily c
Fortress Monroe (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 25
timore Sun of Saturday contains news from Fortress Monroe to 9 o'clock Friday morning, by the steamorrespondence of the Associated Press.] Fortress Monroe, June 13. --6 P. M.--There are no m R. A. Pierce, Brig. Major. From Fortress Monroe. The following rich and racy summary ve to the movements of the rebel troops.--Fortress Monroe is in reality invested. In gress and egrand immense supplies daily arriving. Fortress Monroe, June 15, 1861.--It is understood that a . Quite a number of persons have reached Fortress Monroe to see their wounded friends. The U. The big gun "Union" was safely taken to Fortress Monroe, and was carefully guarded by seventy men artillery officers. All visitors to Fortress Monroe continue to be sworn to support the Goverorrespondence of the Associated Press.] Fortress Monroe, June 15, --6 P. M.--The steamer Al fifteen additional regiments expected at Fortress Monroe, is an efficient corps of artillery from [2 more...]
Hampton Creek (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 25
orn. It is expected that about five hundred will be mustered under the following officers: H. D. Whittemore, Colonel; James Millward, Jr., Lieut. Colonel; D. H. Burtnett, Major. Official report of Col. Allen, First Regiment, N. Y. V. Camp Hamilton, Va., June 11, 1861. Maj. Gen. B. F. Butler: Sir: I have the honor to report that, in accordance with orders received from General Pierce on the night of the 9th inst., my command was ordered under arms at 11 P. M., and marched to Hampton creek to support Cols. Townsend and Duryea. I returned to this camp at 4 A. M. of the 10th inst., and was again ordered out at 6 A. M. to proceed forward to Big Bethel, where the enemy was reported to be stationed in force. After a rapid march of twelve miles I reached the ground and found the action going on. Upon reporting to Gen. Pierce, he directed me to proceed to the front and deploy my regiment in front of the battery, which I did, and so remained for one hour and forty minutes under
ork State troops, who will act accordingly, Col. Townsend, commanding the Third Regiment New York State troops, will march his command in support of Col. Duryea, Col. Carr, commanding the Second Regiment New York Volunteers, will detach the artilley company of his regiment with their field-pieces, caisson, and a suitable supply of ammunition, and take their position at the burnt bridge near Hampton, Colonels Allen, Carr and McChesney will hold their entire command in readiness, fully prepared to march at a moment's notice. All the troops will be supplied with one day's rations, and each man with twenty rounds of ball cartridges. That no mistake may be made, all the troops, as they charge the enemy, will shout--"Boston." Colonels Allen, Carr, Townsend, Duryea and McChesney will take notice and act accordingly. By command of E. W. Pierce, Brig. Gen. R. A. Pierce, Brig. Major. From Fortress Monroe. The following rich and racy summary is from the New
the Second Regiment New York Volunteers, will detach the artilley company of his regiment with their field-pieces, caisson, and a suitable supply of ammunition, and take their position at the burnt bridge near Hampton, Colonels Allen, Carr and McChesney will hold their entire command in readiness, fully prepared to march at a moment's notice. All the troops will be supplied with one day's rations, and each man with twenty rounds of ball cartridges. That no mistake may be made, all the troops, as they charge the enemy, will shout--"Boston." Colonels Allen, Carr, Townsend, Duryea and McChesney will take notice and act accordingly. By command of E. W. Pierce, Brig. Gen. R. A. Pierce, Brig. Major. From Fortress Monroe. The following rich and racy summary is from the New York Herald, of Sunday last: Fortress Monroe, June 14, Via Baltimore, June 15, 1861. The list of the killed and wounded of the Federal troops at the fight at Big Bethel is no
Joseph S. Taylor (search for this): article 25
e place was being strongly fortified. There are also batteries between Great Bethel and Yorktown. The Confederates report one killed and five wounded, and expressed a hope that Gen. Pierce may be retained in command. Major Winthrop was shot by a Louisiana rifleman while leading a vigorous charge. He was buried by the Confederates, who greatly praised his heroism. I have just brought his cap and spurs from the Zouave camp. Two Zouaves died prisoners, viz: Benjamin F. Hopper and Joseph S. Taylor, nephew of Moses Taylor. The Confederates represented that they had other prisoners whom they were willing to exchange. Captain Phillips has to day visited the Fortress with a flag of truce in reference to the same. There was an alarm last night. The whole garrison turned out. General Butler and Quartermaster Tallmadge have this evening gone to Newport News. Reconnoissances have been made from Fortress Monroe and Newport News. It is reported that Jefferson Davis was at Ric
. Pierson, arrived on Saturday and yesterday morning, from Old Point Comfort. They bring intelligence that a movement was to have been made on Yorktown on Saturday night by a large body of troops, under command of Major General Butler, and it was expected that they would reach it by Sunday morning, if there was no opposition by the Confederate forces. There are now one hundred sick and wounded in the hospital at Old Point, and deaths among the wounded frequently occur. A young man named Cady, from Philadelphia, wounded at Great Bethel, died on Thursday. His mother went down in the Adelaide, but he was dead before she saw him. He was an only child. Miss Dix, with three nurses, went to Old Point on the Adelaide, but she returned and has gone to Washington to attend to some wounded in that city. Quite a number of persons have reached Fortress Monroe to see their wounded friends. The U. S. sloop-of-war Vandalia arrived at Old Point on Friday and exchanged salutes with the
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