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Emilio, Luis F., History of the Fifty-Fourth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry , 1863-1865, Chapter 13: operations about Pocotaligo. (search)
donment of the cross-road at Boyd's Neck. General Hatch directed the Fifty-fifth Massachusetts, the enemy could be seen near Coosawhatchie. General Hatch made his headquarters under canvas, while Sherman was now ready for his great next, and Hatch's Coast Division was ordered to Pocotaligo to nd 29, General Sherman expressed his wish that Hatch's force should not be reduced or moved until Fames Island. Colonel Van Wyck's brigade, of Hatch's division, came to our vicinity on the 29th. ream itself. By General Sherman's order General Hatch sent the Twenty-fifth Ohio, on the 30th, tnce of much service. He was on his way to General Hatch's headquarters. Captain Appleton relates opened and a middle-aged officer asked for General Hatch. Without ceasing their card-playing, the withdrew his force on the succeeding day. General Hatch, on the 10th, with a portion of the divisiwhom, unfortunately, our pickets wounded. General Hatch pushed the One Hundred and Second United S[2 more...]
Emilio, Luis F., History of the Fifty-Fourth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry , 1863-1865, Chapter 14: Charleston and Savannah. (search)
gade crossed on the 19th, and marched for the South Edisto. Our Second Brigade remained. Dr. Dehon had been sent to General Hatch, but returned that afternoon. Lieutenant Ritchie relates the following particulars of this gentleman's troubles:— his chattels had been helping themselves and carrying furniture off by whole boat-loads. Dehon brings an order from General Hatch that his slaves shall be permitted to choose for themselves whether to go back to the plantation with him or not. Dehing and George streets, the headquarters of the commandant at the northwest corner of Meeting and George streets, and General Hatch, the district commander, was at No. 13 King Street. Applicants thronged the provost-marshal's office to take the oathh transports touched at Hilton Head and then went on to Charleston, where Colonel Hallowell was directed to report to General Hatch. Bad weather and the want of coal prevented sailing thence until the morning of the 31st, when the voyage was resume
red per week. Whites and blacks were closely watching the political developments, causing much friction. Dr. Mackey was the Collector of the Port, and Mr. Sawyer Inspector of Internal Revenue. Some arrests of prominent Secessionists were made,--notably that of George A. Trenholm, the Confederate Secretary of the Treasury. Prominent citizens were returning. Among them were Theodore D. Wagner, J. B. Campbell, James H. Taylor, William Gregg, Motte A. Pringle, and Judge William Pringle. General Hatch was occupying the fine mansion of the latter gentleman, situated on King Street, as his headquarters. Some cotton was coming in, and more was expected as soon as the railroads were repaired. Vegetables and fruits were becoming abundant in the markets. Beef, mutton, and veal were ruling at thirty cents per pound. Shipments were made North from the large stores of rice in the city. From the paroled armies of the defunct Confederacy came large numbers of soldiers in dilapidated garmen
Emilio, Luis F., History of the Fifty-Fourth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry , 1863-1865, Roster of the Fifty-Fourth Massachusetts Infantry. (search)
y. Wounded 18 Jly 63 Ft. Wagner. Other service:—Co. H 2d Mass. 25 May 61, 1st Sergt. Webster, Mass. Jewett, Richard Henry Lee; Captain Co. K. 10 Jly 34 W. Greenwich, R. I; single; engineer; Boston. 2d Lt 5 Mch 63, must. 20 Apl; 1st Lt 22 May 63, must. 30 May; Capt 19 Jly 63, must. 6 Jan 64. Resigned 19 Je 65. Wounded 18 Jly 63 Ft Wagner and 20 Feb 64 Olustee, Fla. Other service:—Co. E 2nd Mass. 30 Aug 62, Corpl. Staff of Cols. Jas. Montgomery, B. F. Tilghman, Wm Gurney and Gen's John P. Hatch and E. N. Hallowell. St. Paul, Minn. Grace, James William; Captain Co. A. 30 Dec 33 Bath, Me; single; merchant; New Bedford. 2d Lt 10 Feb 63, must. 10 Feb; 1st Lt 14 Apl 63, must. 26 May; Capt 19 Jly 63, must. 26 Jan 64. Discharged 20 Aug 65 ex. term. Other service:—Sep 63 Actg Engineer Officer Dept. So. Mch 64 to May 65 Actg Ordnance Officer, Morris Id. S. C. Apptd 2d Lt 3rd U. S. Arty, declined. Jacksonboro, S C. Homans, William Henry; Captain Co. C. 20 Oct 40 Augusta, Me<
sociation, 318. Halpine, Charles G., 43. Hamilton, John, 159, 160, 161. Harbor obstructions, 140 Hardee, W. J., 240, 253, 263, 264, 275, 281, 284, 287. Harding, David, 302. Hardy, Charles, 97. Harleston, F. H., 139. Harrison, George, P., Jr., 208, 214. Harrison, Henry F., 321. Harrison, Robert, 154. Harrison, Samuel, 118, 144, 149. Hartwell, Alfred S., 24, 142, 158, 171, 172, 200, 201, 209, 215, 236, 237, 240, 243, 295. Harvard College, 5, 6. Haskell, Battery, 203. Hatch, John P., 183, 184, 189, 192, 193, 199, 201, 208, 209, 211, 212, 213, 214, 215, 233, 234, 236, 237, 238, 241, 243, 245, 246, 247, 249,251, 257, 261, 265, 269, 270, 271, 274, 275, 279, 286, 288, 312. Haughton, Nathaniel, 259. Hauling cars, 174. Haulover Bridge, S. C., 208. Haviland, J. F., 282. Hawkins, Isaac H., 183. Hawley, Joseph R., 114, 159, 160,161,163, 173, 174. Heckman, C. A., 195. Heine, William, 201, 204, 205, 209. Helman, Preston, 168. Henderson, Edward R., 218. Hendricks,
, 394, Harker, C. G., I, 518, 538, 566, 568, 582-584, 586-588. Harmon, Oscar F., I, 585. Harney, W. S., I, 73-76, 80. Harris, Berry, II, 386. Harris, Ira, I, 72, 138. Harris, Isham G., II, 48. Harris, Mrs., John, II, 517, 519. Harris, Sergeant, Wm. D., II, 573. Harrison, Benjamin, I, 517, 609, 615. Harrow, William, I, 436, 591; II, 13, 19, 20, 24, 36, 39. Hartsuff, George L., I, 295. Hascall, Milo S., I, 586, 609; II, 12. Haskell, E. H., II, 586. Hatch, John P., I, 258, 282, 283. Hatton, Robert, I, 240. Hawkins, Dexter, I, 128. Hawkins, Rush C., I, 325, 328. Hayes, Rutherford B., II, 482, 485. Hays, H. T., I, 293. Hays, William, I, 436, 438. Hazard, John O., I, 342, 343. Hazen, William B., I, 458, 465, 466, 553; II, 36, 38, 39, 87-97, 109, 110, 144, 148. Hazzard, George W., I, 79, 83, 197, 198, 243, 435. Hazzard, Mrs. George W., I, 79. Heath, William 8., I, 161. Hecker, Frederick, I, 468. Heckman, John P.,
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 3: through Harper's Ferry to Winchester—The Valley of the Shenandoah. (search)
't do it, and you only trotting. The man belonged to a New York cavalry regiment, so he told me; was a private, and on duty as orderly, carrying despatches to General Banks. It was very amusing to see his look of astonishment and hear his delicate apology as he found he had been chasing a colonel of infantry in the dark,--but, I do think that horse is a stunner, he still insisted. I next tried the horse with those of our cavalry, and found that he beat them all in leaping; indeed, General Hatch, commanding the cavalry, acknowledged there was no horse in his command that could compete with him. His jump was not a flying leap, it was really a jump. He approached the fence or bar slowly, and preferred to do so at a walk; then slowly rising on his hind legs threw over his fore-feet, following with the rest of his body with a muscular energy that would unseat a careless rider. I found I could travel across the country without stopping to take down fences. I have often seen our p
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 4: the Valley of the Shenandoah (continued)—Return to Strasburg. (search)
f his men — shot at his post by some expert and remorseless Rebel hunter — lying dead at the station. Once, however, the enemy failing to make the bridge in time, were overtaken by our cavalry, and prisoners were brought into Harrisonburg by General Hatch. One of the Rebel officers, being greatly annoyed at the triumphant tones of our men, turned to rebuke them, at which the storm began to rage with such violence that Hatch ordered the prisoner to maintain silence. While my brigade was encaHatch ordered the prisoner to maintain silence. While my brigade was encamped in the field, I made my own headquarters within the house where dwelt the owner of the domain. She was an elderly matron of very strong secession proclivities, and given to lamentation over the destruction which three thousand soldiers brought to her fields. There were no fences left to divide tillage from pasture, or grain-fields from roads. When her complaints were loudest, I informed her of the capture of New Orleans, of which we had just heard through the War Department; enlightened
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 5: return to Strasburg (continued)—Banks's flight to WinchesterBattle of Winchester. (search)
ed a spark of life in the lifeless scene. General Hatch of the cavalry was sitting by my side, speter under escort of cavalry and infantry. General Hatch, with nearly our whole force of cavalry anonel Donelly in front, myself in rear, and General Hatch with his cavalry as rear-guard,--instructenducted thus far under orders to report to General Hatch if practicable. General Banks also direct troops were our cavalry, under command of General Hatch, proceeding to join the head of the columnd through Middletown, Jackson turned to attack Hatch, impressed with the belief that the latter wasntending to turn off where the main body under Hatch left the pike; but mistaking the point, dashedr, but all his baggage had been captured. General Hatch confirmed my fears of the numbers of the e as had not haply escaped, had been captured. Hatch dwelt with much feeling upon the mistake made he charge of the rear properly belonged to General Hatch, for two reasons: it had been assigned to [18 more...]
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 6: battle of Winchester (continued)—Federal retreat across the Potomac to Williamsport. (search)
valry was tired. Where was Steuart with his three cavalry regiments,--Ashby's, Munford's, and Flournoy's,--to oppose General Hatch with less than one (he had, as it will be remembered, less than nine hundred men at Strasburg). Undoubtedly a feeble in praise of the part taken by my brigade during the retreat. On the thirty-first of May a paper was handed me by General Hatch, Williamsport, Md., May 31, 1862. To the Hon. Edwin Stanton, Secretary of War. The undersigned officers of the tle of Winchester on Sunday last, and throughout the retreat from Strasburg to this place. N. P. Banks, M. G. C. John P. Hatch, Brig.-Gen. Cavalry. S. W. Crawford, Brig.-Gen. U. S. V. A. S. Williams, B. G. C. 1st Div. Geo. S. Greene, Brig.-Gsburg to Winchester to learn his brother's fate. Colonel De Forrest, then in command at Martinsburg, was ordered by General Hatch to send with Mr. Dwight an escort of ten men,--men who can remember what they see of the enemy and his strength. Let
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