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Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Name Index of Commands 59 59 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Mass. officers and men who died. 10 10 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2 8 8 Browse Search
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories 7 7 Browse Search
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Battles 5 5 Browse Search
The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 10: The Armies and the Leaders. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller) 5 5 Browse Search
William F. Fox, Lt. Col. U. S. V., Regimental Losses in the American Civil War, 1861-1865: A Treatise on the extent and nature of the mortuary losses in the Union regiments, with full and exhaustive statistics compiled from the official records on file in the state military bureaus and at Washington 5 5 Browse Search
Alfred Roman, The military operations of General Beauregard in the war between the states, 1861 to 1865 3 3 Browse Search
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 3 3 Browse Search
Capt. Calvin D. Cowles , 23d U. S. Infantry, Major George B. Davis , U. S. Army, Leslie J. Perry, Joseph W. Kirkley, The Official Military Atlas of the Civil War 3 3 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 1. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Editorial paragraphs. (search)
f the Secretary of War, November 6th, 1863.--Report of the Secretary of the Treasury, December 7th, 1863.--Report of the Secretary of the Treasury, May 2d, 1864.--Report of the Secretary of War, April 28th, 1864.--Report of the Secretary of War, November 3d, 1864.--Report of the Secretary of the Treasury, November 7th, 1864.--Message of President Davis, November 7th, 1864.--Report of the Agent of Exchange of Prisoners, November 18th, 1864.--Report of the Agent of Exchange of Prisoners, December 3d, 1864.--Copy of Proceedings of the Court of Inquiry relative to the fall of New Orleans, February 18th, 1863.--Pamphlet, Evidences taken before the Committee of the House of Representatives, appointed to inquire into the treatment of prisoners at Castle thunder, April 1863. Colonel C. T. Crittenden.--Lot of Confederate newspaper slips.--Battle flag of the Thirteenth Virginia Infantry.--Richmond Examiner's account of the presentation ceremonies. General D. H. Maury, Richmond, Virginia.-
Ulysses S. Grant, Personal Memoirs of U. S. Grant, The campaign in Georgia-Sherman's March to the sea-war anecdotes-the March on Savannah- investment of Savannah-capture of Savannah (search)
rters at Hilton Head, for the purpose of sending Sherman siege guns, and also if he should find he had them to spare, supplies of clothing, hard bread, etc., thinking that these articles might not be found outside. The mail on the steamer which I sent down, had been collected by Colonel A. H. Markland of the Post Office Department, who went in charge of it. On this same vessel I sent an officer of my staff (Lieutenant Dunn) with the following letter to General Sherman: City Point, Va., Dec. 3, 1864 Major-General W. T. Sherman, Commanding Armies near Savannah, Ga. The little information gleaned from the Southern press, indicating no great obstacle to your progress, I have directed your mails (which had been previously collected at Baltimore by Colonel Markland, Special Agent of the Post Office Department) to be sent as far as the blockading squadron off Savannah, to be forwarded to you as soon as heard from on the coast. Not liking to rejoice before the victory is assured, I a
ok it upon himself to decide as to the wisdom of these orders, steadily delaying to make the attack until he had succeeded in getting his army in the position he desired it should be before carrying out his orders. In the light of the glorious victories won by Thomas, one forgets what might have been the consequence of his disobedience to orders if defeat instead of victory had characterized these sanguinary engagements. This was the situation when General Logan reached Washington, December 3, 1864, en route to join the Fifteenth Corps at Savannah by water. He reported to General Grant at City Point, Virginia. He found General Grant much exasperated at General Thomas's delay. Grant says in his Memoirs Vol. II, pp. 357-386.: Knowing General Logan to be a prompt, gallant and efficient officer, I gave him an order to proceed to Nashville and relieve Thomas. General Logan disliked extremely to obey General Grant's order implicitly, because he felt quite sure that Thomas would
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., chapter 9.64 (search)
e quoted. This note was read, so far as I know, by only four persons besides myself — my chief-of-staff, James D. Porter, Governor Isham G. Harris, Major J. F. Cumming, of Georgia, and John C. Burch. Not having been in the habit of carrying a certificate of military character, I attached no special value to the paper, and it was lost somewhere during the campaign in North Carolina. Governor Porter and Major Cumming agree with me that the following was the substance of the note: December 3d, 1864. my dear General: I do not censure you for the failure at Spring Hill. I am satisfied you are not responsible for it. I witnessed the splendid manner in which you delivered battle at Franklin on the 30th ult. I now have a higher estimate of you as a soldier than I ever had. You can rely upon my friendship. Yours very truly, J. B. Hood, General. To General B. F. Cheatham. On the morning of the 4th of December I went to the headquarters of General Hood, and, referring to his no
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 59: (search)
, George Mangham.   Cotton, 27 bales 6,576 15 406 43 6,169 72 Springfield June 11, 1864 Conestoga.   Cotton, 42 bales, etc. 13,784 52 708 98 13,075 54 do Dec. 3, 1864 Linden.   Cotton, 5 bales 1,017 72 138 56 879 16 do April 12, 1864 Pittsburg.   Cotton, 17 bales. 3,542 64 268 12 3,274 52 do June 4, 1864 Pittsburg. prize lists of the Coeur de Lion and Dan Smith. 250 80 82 92 167 88 Washington   Coeur de Lion, Dan Smith. Schooner Meteor 2,589 70 201 86 2,387 84 Key West Dec. 3, 1864 Sagamore. Sloop Magnolia 561 25 130 38 430 87 do June 11, 1864 San Jacinto. Schooner Maria Alberta 4,583 25 387 87 4,195 38 do Nov. 26, 1864 San Jacinto.transport. 170,708 34 12 549 87 158,158 47 New York Oct. 17, 1864 Fulton, Keystone State, Nansemond. Steamer Matagorda 389,367 35 5,798 52 353,568 83 Boston Dec. 3, 1864 Magnolia. Steamer Mayflower 20,114 22 1,831 01 18,283 21 Key West Feb. 2, 1865 Union. Schooner Mary 28,638 62 1,661 22 26,977 40 New York Mar. 22, 1865 M
ing the night I had our artillery brought forward, and placed in position to open upon them in the morning when the attack should be renewed, but the enemy retreated rapidly during the night on Nashville, leaving their dead and wounded in our hands. We captured one thousand prisoners, and several stands of colors. Our loss in officers was severe. The names of the general officers I have already given by telegraph; headquarters, Army of Tennessee, six miles South of Nashville, December 3d, 1864. Hon. J. A. Seddon, Secretary of War, Richmond, Va. Sir:--About 4 o'clock, p. m. we attacked the enemy at Franklin, and drove him from his outer line of temporary works into his interior lines, which he abandoned during the night, leaving his dead and wounded in our possession, and retreated rapidly to Nashville, closely pursued by our cavalry. We captured several stands of colors, and about one thousand prisoners. Our troops fought with great gallantry. We have to lament the loss
O'Conner; shot by Lieutenant Pointer, C. S. A., while a prisoner of war, and died April 23, 1864. In the United States Volunteer Register, the officers' roster of the Indian (Kansas) regiments is given, from which the following items are taken: First Indian Guards:--Captain Tul-se-fix-se-ko; killed February 1, 1863. First Indian Guards:--Captain Ah-ha-la-tus-ta-nuk-ke; died at Camp Moonlight, Ark., March 23, 1863. First Indian Guards:--Captain Ta-ma-tus-ta-nuk-ka; cashiered December 3, 1864. First Indian Guards:--Captain Ak-ti-yah-gi-ya-ho-la; deserted December 27, 1862. (It is hoped that in the heat of action, these officers did not stand upon their dignity and insist upon being addressed by their full names.) Second Indian Guards:--Captain Spring Frog; mustered out May 31, 1865. Second Indian Guards:---Captain Eli Tadpole; died of disease April 15, 1863. Second Indian Guards:--Lieutenant Andrew Rabbit; resigned July 12, 1863. Second Indian Guards:--Capt
mand of the corps during the fighting on the Darbytown Road, and at the battle of Fair Oaks, October 27, 1864. On December 3, 1864, the corps was discontinued, and its regiments were assigned to the newly formed Twenty-fourth Corps, which was comps also engaged at the battle of Fair Oaks, October 27, 1864, which was fought on the old battle field of 1862. On December 3, 1864, the corps was ordered discontinued. The white troops of the Tenth and Eighteenth Corps were organized into one corill Appomattox. The white troops of the Tenth and Eighteenth Corps were assembled in one command, and organized, December 3, 1864, as the Twenty-fourth Corps, with Major-General Edward O. Ord in command. The troops of the Tenth Corps were assignh were consolidated for the purpose of forming an Army Corps composed entirely of black regiments. It was organized December 3, 1864, and Major-General Godfrey Weitzel was placed in command. It was composed of the divisions of Generals Kautz, Birne
Colonel Theodore Lyman, With Grant and Meade from the Wilderness to Appomattox (ed. George R. Agassiz), chapter 8 (search)
ich was fired and allowed to go off at its convenience. Then they retreated, in great glee, taking with them 170 prisoners, who were not in such great glee. One was a scamp named Major Fitzhugh, who, when Captain Lazelle, of our cavalry, was made prisoner, put a pistol to his head and made him give him his boots. Captain Freikle told me he had a mind to make the scoundrel march the twenty miles barefooted, but couldn't bring his mind to anything so mean. I would have made him do it. December 3, 1864 At the end of each month, General Meade sends up his pay-rolls, that is, a large printed sheet which each officer fills up, stating what the Government owes him, and saying that he hasn't cheated Uncle Sam, and don't owe him anything and is all right generally. The pay department keeps this as a receipt and returns your money for the past month. Lieutenant-Colonel Woodruff gets the General's pay. One part he sends to Mrs. Meade and the rest he sends to the General, who, the moment
h and twenty-ninth, on short rations, with a cheerfulness scarcely to be expected from troops most of whom had never experienced a field campaign. I am, very respectfully, your obedient servant, T. E. G. Ransom, Brigadier-General Volunteers. Major W. H. Morgan, Assistant Adjutant-General Coast Expedition. Official Copy. Chas. P. Stone, B. G. Chief of Staff. Report of Colonel H. D. Washburn. headquarters First brigade, First division, Thirteenth army corps, Saluria, Texas, December 3, 1864. Major: I beg leave to submit the following report of the part taken by the First brigade, First division, Thirteenth army corps, in the reduction of Fort Esperanza, on Matagorda Island: At midnight, November twenty-fifth, I had succeeded, after much difficulty, in getting the whole of my force across Cedar Bayou upon the island, and marched immediately to join General Ransom, some eight miles in advance. After a few hours' rest we moved up the island, making a very hard march th
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