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valry. Dec., ‘62 2d Rhode Island   4 4   31 31 35 Augur's Nineteenth. Sept., ‘63 3d Rhode Island   8 8 4 135 139 147 Arnold's Nineteenth.   Heavy Artillery.                   Oct., ‘61 3d Rhode Island 2 39 41 4 90 94 135 Terry's Tenth. Dec., ‘61 5th Rhode Island 1 8 9 4 106 110 119 Wessels's Eighteenth.   Light Artillery.                     1st Rhode Island--                   June, ‘61 A--Tompkins's Reenlisted. 1 12 13   5 5 18 Sedgwick's Second. Aug., ‘61 B--Hazard's Reenlisted. 1 13 14   15 15 29 Howard's Second. Aug., ‘61 C--Weeden's   19 19   8 8 27 Morell's Fifth. Sept., ‘61 D--Monroe's Reenlisted.   10 10   12 12 22 Doubleday's First. Sept., ‘61 E--Randolph's Reenlisted.   17 17   12 12 29 Birney's Third. Oct., ‘61 F--Belger's Reenlisted.   10 10   17 17 27   Eighteenth. Dec., ‘61 G--Owen's Reenlisted. 2 8 10   18 18 28 French's Second. Oct., ‘62 H
rageous manner, proving themselves worthy the cause they defended. The Hunchback, with her one hundred-pound Parrott, sent terrific messengers into the gunboat and the battery. The gunboats of the coast division, under the direction of Commander Hazard, U. S.N., did excellent service. The Vidette was prominently engaged during the day, and received a shot in her quarter, which did little damage. The plan of attack varied from the original plan, which was arranged in expectation of battarrott guns; sloop Granite, one thirty-two pounder; Brinker, one thirty-pounder rifled gun; Whitehead, one nine-inch shell gun; Shawsheen, two twenty-pounder Parrott guns. The gunboats of the coast division engaged, under the direction of Commander Hazard, U. S.N., are: Picket, four guns; Pioneer, four guns; Hussar, four guns; Vidette, three guns; Ranger, four guns; Chasseur, four guns. At four o'clock in the afternoon, all our transport ships were within the inlet, and clustered in rear o
he rebels fled with precipitation, and left us in undisputed possession. Gen. Reno's brigade were still attacking the redans and small battery on the right of the railroad, and the firing was very heavy. The Twenty-first was engaging the battery of five small pieces, the Fifty-first New-York the first of the redans, the Ninth New-Jersey the next two, and the Fifty-first Pennsylvania were still in reserve. Lieut.-Col. Robert B. Potter, of the Fifty-first New-York, when in advance with Capt. Hazard's company of skirmishers, was shot through the side and fell, but making light of the wound, he got his servant to put on a bandage, and in a few minutes had returned to his place and was cheering on his men. The regiment was drawn up in a hollow or ravine, from which they would move up to the top of the eminence, discharge their volleys, and retire to such cover as the inequalities of the ground might furnish. Gen. Reno, becoming impatient at the loss of life which his regiments, and pa
The line of railroad is bordered by woods on both sides, except a few open spaces. There was a large field three fourths of a mile in extent on my right front, and at that point I posted a battery of ten-pound Parrott rifle-guns, directed by Capt. Hazard, Fourth artillery. I also posted the brigade of General French and one regiment of Howard's brigade in my front line. The remaining three regiments of Howard's brigade formed a second line, and Gen. Meagher's brigade, with remaining eighteenofficers behaved well, but I would particularly mention the conduct and coolness of Capt. Fiske, Lieut. Plumer, and Lieut. French, of General French's staff; also of Capt. Sewall, Lieuts. Howard, Scott, and Milles, of General Howard's staff. Capts. Hazard and Pettit, of the artillery, also deserve particular mention for the commendable manner in which they served the artillery. Of my own staff, I would also speak in the highest terms, both for coolness under fire and for promptitude and conci
ooper, of the same regiment, were severely wounded, and their valuable services will be for a long period lost to their country. The following named officers were distinguished for their conduct on the field, and I take pleasure in bringing them to your attention in this report: Lieutenant-Colonel Julius S. Porcher, Tenth South Carolina volunteers; Major J. L. White, Nineteenth South Carolina volunteers, and Adjutant Fenell, of same regiment. Of the Twenty-fourth Alabama regiment, Captains Hazard, Oliver, McCraken, Fowler, and Hall, Lieutenants Higley, Chapman, Pacham, Dunlap, Young, Euholm, Hood, Hanley, Northrup, Short, Adjutant Jennison, Sergeant-Major Minck, and Color-Sergeant Moody, behaved with great gallantry. Lieutenant Jordan, of the Twenty-eighth Alabama, conducted himself in a most conspicuous manner, and I regret to say was killed during the action. Of the same regiment, Captains Hopkins and Ford, Lieutenant Graham and Acting Adjutant Wood, throughout the action,
52; Savage's Station, 428 ; Antietam, 597-599 602, 606. Hanover Court-House, Va., battle of, 363-376. Hardie, Lieut--Col. J. A., 122. Harland, Col., 578. 605. Harper's Ferry, Va., 94, 192 ; (Md. campaign) 550, 555, 556, 558-565, 570-573, 614, 622, 625, 627, 643, 644-646. Harris, Hon. I., Keyes's letter to, 267. Harrison, Capt, 371. Harrison's Landing, Va., 430, 437, 440-468 481-507. Hartsuff, Gen. G. L., 581, 591, 613. Hatch, Gen. J. P., 579-581. Haupt, Col., 509, 517. Hazard, Capt., 427. 428, 430. Heintzelman, Gen. S. P., 80, 61, 96, 138, 306. In Peninsula, 250-252 ; Yorktown, 260, 261, 289, 298, 299, 304; Williamsburg, 320, 322, 325, 330, 332, 333 ; in pursuit, 348 ; Fair Oaks, 377-384; Old Tavern, 392; Gaines's Mill, 419, 420 ; Savage's Station, 427; Glendale, 430, 432 ; Malvern, 433, 436; Berkley, 444; brevetted, 475. In Pope's campaign, 509, 510, 529, 532, 536. Hexamer, Capt., 598. Hill, Gen. A. P., at Williamsburg, 353 ; Seven Days, 401, 402, 431, 432 ;
iods in the construction of defensive works. The slave, however, bears another relation to the state—that of a person. The law of last February contemplates only the relation of the slave to the master, and limits the impressment to a certain term of service. But, for the purposes enumerated in the act, instruction in the manner of camping, marching, and packing trains is needful, so that even in this limited employment length of service adds greatly to the value of the negro's labor. Hazard is also encountered in all the positions to which negroes can be assigned for service with the army, and the duties required of them demand loyalty and zeal. In this aspect the relation of person predominates so far as to render it doubtful whether the private right of property can consistently and beneficially be continued, and it would seem proper to acquire for the public service the entire property in the labor of the slave, and to pay therefor due compensation, rather than to impress
Edward Porter Alexander, Military memoirs of a Confederate: a critical narrative, Chapter 14: fall of 1862 (search)
e to say that he advised against attack. The answer came that the attack must be made. Hooker, however, considered it a duty to his troops to make a fuller explanation, and endeavored to dissuade Burnside from what he was sure would be a hopeless effort. Burnside still insisted that the position must be carried before night. Hooker, accordingly, returned and began to prepare for the attack by advancing as many batteries as could be located on the edge of the town, and even sending two, Hazard's and Frank's, across the canal, where they opened with a range of less than 300 yards. While these preparations were going on, the troops holding the hollows and undulations in front, where they had found shelter when the charges had been repulsed, reported that the Confederates were withdrawing from their positions. This report was quickly spread and reached Couch, who said to Humphreys, Hancock reports the enemy is falling back. Now is the time for you to go in. This false impress
Edward Porter Alexander, Military memoirs of a Confederate: a critical narrative, Chapter 18: Gettysburg: third day (search)
SKILLEDWOUNDEDMISSINGTOTAL Hampton17581691 Lee, F.5162950 Lee, W. H. F.2261341 Jones1240658 Jenkins's Arty. Total Cavalry3614064240 Aggregate2,59212,7095,15020,451 Livermore's Estimate3,90318,7355,42528,063 Federal casualties. Gettysburg by divisions COMMANDSKILLEDWOUNDEDMISSINGTOTAL Wadsworth2991,2296272,155 Robinson916169831,690 Rowley2651,2965412,103 Wainwright's Arty.98611106 1st Corps6663,1312,1626,059 Caldwell1878802081,275 Gibbon3441,2121011,647 Hays238987661,291 Hazard's Arty.271193149 2d Corps7973,1943784,369 Birney2711,3843562,011 Humphreys3141,5622162,092 Randolph's Arty.88117106 3d Corps5933,0295894,211 Barnes167594142904 Ayres164802631,029 Crawford261813210 Martin832243 5th Corps3651,6112112,187 Federal casualties. Gettysburg by divisions COMMANDSKILLEDWOUNDEDMISSINGTOTAL Wright11718 Howe212216 Newton2014828196 Tompkins's Arty.4812 6th Corps2718530242 Barlow1226775071,306 Steinwehr107507332946 Schurz1336846591476 Osborn's Arty
Lewis et al.May 13, 1873. 140,787MeloneJuly 15, 1873. 141,791Hirons et al.Aug. 12, 1873. 144,864PorterNov. 25, 1873. 145,215Koch et al.Dec. 2, 1873. 146,466MoltzJan. 13, 1874. 146,644BlackJan. 20, 1874. 148,336TrueMar. 10, 1874. 1. (b.) Shuttles vibrate (continued). No.Name.Date. 148,902SmithMar. 24, 1874. 149,565BlakeApr. 14, 1874. 149,862HorrApr. 25, 1874. 150,532CraneMay 5, 1874. 151,272BuhrMay 26, 1874. 153,210WeberJuly 21, 1874. 155,120St. JohnSept. 15, 1874. 155,798HazardOct. 13, 1874. (Reissue.)6,118MackNov. 3, 1874. 159,006WilliamsonJan. 19, 1875. 1. (c.) Shuttles rotate. 6,766Blodgett et al.Oct. 2, 1849. 12,754SmithApr. 17, 1855. 12,939BondMay 22, 1855. 13,727LangdonOct. 30, 1855. 14,022SlaytonJan. 1, 1856. 15,460BlodgettAug. 5, 1856. 15,470BondAug. 5, 1856. 16,914GibbsMar. 31, 1857. 18,359SmithOct. 6, 1857. 18,605SmithNov. 10, 1857. 20,739SmithJune 29, 1858. 27,214GibbsFeb. 21, 1860. 28,746GiermannJune 19, 1860. 34,926ThompsonApr. 8,
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