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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 32 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: November 3, 1864., [Electronic resource] 16 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: October 10, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 50: Second attack on Fort Fisher. (search)
McLean, D. R. Wylie and J. L. DeMott; Acting-Third-Assistants, F. W. Moores, Jr., and Arthur O'Brien. Emma--Fourth-rate. Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, J. M. Williams; Acting-Ensigns, C. Zimmerman, D. S. Beete, I. S. Sampson, C. A. Stewart and I. C. Fuller; Acting-Master's Mate, R. P. Herrick; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, George Doig; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, C. H. Hammatt; Engineers: Acting-Second-Assistant, E. Barry; Acting-Third-Assistants, A. S Churchill, J. C. Smith, R. H. Ryan, J. W. Grant, and J. C. Wells. Bignonia--Fourth rate. Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, Wm. D. Roath; Acting-Ensigns, T. H. Marks and H. D. Trott; Acting-Master's Mates, G. C. Short and W. H. Howland; Engineers: Acting-Second-Assistant, John Moir; Acting-Third-Assistants, W. S. Dobson, T. McCreary and James Boyd. Commodore Barney--Fourth-rate. Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, Geo. B. Livingston; Acting-Master, J. B. Stover; Acting-Ensigns. Joseph Avant, Albert Buhner, John Aspinwall, Jr., and Jame
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 51: effects of the fall of Fort Fisher, and criticisms on General Badeau's military history of General Grant. (search)
ms on General Badeau's military history of General Grant. General Butler's influence. conral Lee's army. movements of armies under Generals Grant and Sherman. honor to whom honor is due. extracts from General Grant's Memoirs, showing the origin of Fort Fisher expedition. letters of iheld his own with his diminished army, and General Grant had to wait until necessity should bring the enemy to terms. Despite Grant's great numerical superiority, Lee had secured the approaches tture of Savannah, General Sherman had informed Grant that he had initiated measures towards joining meet him before he could make a junction with Grant. The enemy held the Wilmington and Weldon rairce of 80,000 men, would allow Sherman to join Grant without a struggle, which might have proved diurely military movements in his history of General Grant, although our connection with the several for it originated in the Navy Department. General Grant in his Memoirs ingenuously disposes of the[5 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Paroles of the Army of Northern Virginia. (search)
=Co. B. J. F. Tribble,Zzz=Co. B. A. R. Tinsley,Zzz=Co. B. 1st Sergeant G. P. Bond,Co. C. 2d Corporal D. R. BostickZzz=Co. C. 3d Corporal C. W. Mathews,Zzz=Co. C. Private T. A. Blue,Zzz=Co. C. M. Bird,Zzz=Co. C. H. Dial,Zzz=Co. C. G. Dial,Zzz=Co. C. J. W. Leigh,Zzz=Co. C. W. P. Payne,Zzz=Co. C. T. Sullivan,Zzz=Co. C. R. Smith,Zzz=Co. C. E. P. Freeman,Co. E. T. J. Glenn,Zzz=Co. E. H. C. Harper,Zzz=Co. E. 4th Corporal A. L. Nelson,Co. D. Private J. E. Adams,Zzz=Co. D. J. W. Grant,Zzz=Co. D. W. A. Harman,Zzz=Co. D. J. M. Herndon,Zzz=Co. D. B. G. Kempson,Zzz=Co. D. W. T. Kilpatrick,Zzz=Co. D. W. M. Mann,Zzz=Co. D. J. E. Moore,Zzz=Co. D. J. B. Reese,Zzz=Co. D. H. H. Suber,Zzz=Co. D. H. T. Shores,Zzz=Co. D. C. D. Williams,Zzz=Co. D. P. R. Wilhite,Zzz=Co. D. F. Ward,Zzz=Co. D. 1st Sergeant G. W. Payne,Co. E. Private H. A. Brice,Zzz=Co. E. W. T. Cornelius,Zzz=Co. E. J. R. Eason,Zzz=Co. E. T. Holder,Co. G. G. Hurman,Zzz=Co. G. J. J. Morris,Zzz=Co. G.
Horrible Villainy. The New York Herald of the 5th has been received in this city. In it is a letter from Grant to Sheridan, in which he directs him to burn every house in the valley; to kill every horse, cow, hog, sheep, or other animal; to destroy every to set fire to every barn, wheat or hay stack; to cut down every ornamental mill; and carry off every negro. He says that if this war continues twelve months longer, he desires to convert the whole Valley into a howling wilderness. There is nothing in modern history so atrocious at this order. It is the act of a man with small brains and great vanity, who has been beaten and battled until his senses have fled completely. It is the outpouring of a beaten and wounded spirit. He cannot whip Lee, but he can starve the women and children. We turn him over to General Lee. This order was issued while Sheridan was, as he thought, carrying everything before him. It had not time to be published before he was flying down the V
For sale, Rent and Hire, by J. W. Grant & Co., Corner First and Main streets. For sale.--Flour, Meal, Soda, Sugar, Coffee, Bacon, Lard, Butter, Molasses, Pepper, Shad, Salt, Tobacco, Soap, Candles, &c., Bedsteads and Beds, Wardrobes, Washstands, Chairs, Tables, Cooking Stove, &c. Six Rooms for rent. Negro Man for hire. no 1--6t*
vice — infantrymen, cavalrymen and marines. The former report that the Yankee army was exceedingly demoralized on their recent retreat from the Boydton plankroad, Grant's official statements to the contrary notwithstanding. They also state that every available team with the army was used to carry away such of the wounded as could many of them were so crowded as to render their condition anything but comfortable. It seems that a most indecorous mistake occurred among the Yankees during Grant's grand reconnaissance. One brigade of Yankees, lately arrived in the Army of the James, and unacquainted with localities, became separated from the rest of the tgers and satiate themselves with plunder; but the engineer sees danger ahead, and stops the locomotive with a shriek. The Yankees had torn up a mile and a half of Grant's new railroad, just laid down from the vicinity of Petersburg to City Point. It is said that, in General Mahone's affair of Sunday last, some of the Yankees
vening. The late fighting around Richmond — how the Yankees Smooth the matter over. The Yankee correspondents from Grant's army are more busily engaged now in smoothing over its reverse than in describing the fighting. A telegram, dated at Counded, while then loss in prisoners is much larger than ours. We took about five hundred altogether during the day. General Grant and staff were present during the entire day, and, in company with General Meade, witnessed the various movements. did, to await daylight and a fair start again next morning. The result on the other side of the James, however, led General Grant to direct the withdrawal of our forces to their original position; and matters have resumed their usual quiet here. ss of our movement. Another day, though, will give me mere data from which to write. [That other day did not come. Grant got enough of it to last him some time.] The latest telegram they have is from the army at Petersburg on the 30th. I