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lusion to, 509; succeeds Johnson, as Provisional Governor, 617. Hawkins, Capt., at Fredericktown, Mo., 591. Hawkins, Col., (Union,) 600. Hawkins, Jn., the first English slave-trader, 28. Hayne, Col., sent to W. by Gov. Pickens, 412. Hayne, Robert Y., 86; 93. Hazelhurst, Isaac, speech at the Philadelphia Peace meeting. 366. Hazlitt, with Brown, 298; is executed, 199. Heintzelman, Gen. S. P., wounded at Bull Run, 545; official report of the battle, 546; 551. Helper, Hinton R., 304. Hendricks, T. A., of Ind., beaten by Lane, 326. Henry, Alex., Mayor of Philadelphia; calls a Peace meeting, 362; his speech, 363; his prohibition of G. W. Curtis, 367; 406. Henry, Gustavus A., a Commissioner from Tennessee to the Confederacy, 482. Henry, Patrick, 33; 42; speech against consolidation of Federal power, etc., 81. Herkimer, N. Y., Dem. Convention at, 166. Hickory point, Ks., Free-State meeting at, 242. Hicks, Gov. Thos. H., of Md., refuses to conve
kett has now at his command in his military district, for the protection of Petersburg, only about two thousand men of all arms. At this important point (Weldon) there is only one regiment (three hundred and fifty men) of State troops, under Colonel Hinton. At Goldsboroa there are only two hundred men of all arms; and in Wilmington, for its defence and to guard its approaches, only two regiments of Martin's and Evans's brigades. The other movable troops of the Department are about as follow. Use passenger trains and all others. G. T. Beauregard. Telegram. Weldon, N. C., May 5th, 1864. Genl. Pickett, Petersburg, Va.: Corse's and Kemper's brigades have been ordered. They will move with despatch. The 68th North Carolina, Colonel Hinton, has been ordered to Petersburg. G. T. Beauregard. Telegram. Weldon, N. C., May 5th: 12 M. Major-Genl. Pickett, Petersburg, Va.: Should it become necessary, call directly on War Department for assistance until your troops reach you. G.
ed water from the reservoir e descends through the pipes i i into the tanks, playing in jets against both sides of the plate; a pump f returns the water from the lower reservoir to the upper one, in order that it may be used again. Mercer and Hinton's machine for tempering saw-plates. In Mercer and Hinton's machine (Fig. 6288) for tempering saw-plates, the plate is clamped between two perforated plates, strengthened by ribs b2 b3, forming a carriage which runs on rails down into the bathHinton's machine (Fig. 6288) for tempering saw-plates, the plate is clamped between two perforated plates, strengthened by ribs b2 b3, forming a carriage which runs on rails down into the bath A. The carriage is raised or lowered by means of a rope or chain passing around pulleys and operated by a winch. In Crossman's machine for tempering scythe-blades, the blade, after being properly heated, is placed between two jaws, which are forced together by depressing a treadle, clamping the blade, and at the same time immersing it in a tank beneath. Tempering-wheel. Tem′per-ing-wheel. A device for inking and tempering clay for making brick, etc. The wheel is of cast-iron, and r
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Indiana Volunteers. (search)
0. Camp Creek September 30. Operations against Hood in North Georgia and North Alabama October. Moved to Louisville, Ky., to refit. Pursuit of Lyon from Paris, Ky., to Hopkinsville, Ky., December 6, 1864, to January 15. 1865. Hopkinsville, Ky., December 16, 1864. Moved to Nashville, Tenn., duty there till February, 1865, and at Waterloo, Ala., till March. Wilson's Raid from Chickasaw, Ala., to Macon, Ga., March 22-April 24. Near Scottsville and Selma April 2. Near Hinton April 10. Montgomery April 12. Columbus Road, near Tuskegee, April 14. West Point and near Opelika April 16. Capture of Macon April 20. Duty at Macon and in the Dept. of Georgia till June. Moved to Nashville, Tenn., and there mustered out July 12, 1865. Regiment lost during service 4 Officers and 38 Enlisted men killed and mortally wounded and 3 Officers and 211 Enlisted men by disease. Total 256. 3rd Indiana Regiment Cavalry 45th Regiment Volunteers: Right Wing.
s on the first day, were eminently and conspicuously brave. Captain Harrell and Lieutenant Johnson, Captains Crenshaw and Holland, Lieutenants Clow, Ward, Perry, Rourk and Anderson, and Lieutenant Mills were severely wounded. Captain Avirett was wounded in the shoulder by a fragment of a shell before the charge, but he remained with his company and behaved with great coolness and gallantry. Commends Captain Lee, Lieut. J. F. McClellan, Lieutenant Goodwyn, Lieutenant Vandergrift and Lieutenant Hinton, who led their regiments bravely at all times and in the hottest fire. Late in the evening the remnant of the regiment united in making a last charge . . . capturing a large number of prisoners. Regiment was saluted on the field by General Bate. (397) Mentioned in Lieutenant-Colonel Frayser's report. (402) General Clayton, speaking of pursuit of the enemy, says: I take pleasure in mentioning that Captains Crenshaw and Lee, with their companies from the Fifty-eighth Alabama regiment
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.14 (search)
Quartermaster-Sergeant Alexander Hassentamp, Commissary-Sergeant E. B. Duval, Paymaster-Sergeant Herbert W. Anderson, Ordnance-Sergeant Harman S. Bell, Hospital-Steward W. B. Moneson, Right-General-Guide Sergeant W. S. Lilly, Left-General-Guide-Sergeant Horace McEldery. West Virginia. The Gatesville Cornet band led the Second regiment West Virginia volunteers, which was composed of the following companies, Colonel J. W. A. Ford commanding: Monroe Guards, 24 men, Captain A. S. Johnston; Hinton Light Infantry, 20 men, Captain M. F. Mykoff; Ronceverte Rifles, 25 men, Captain W. D. Sloan; Jefferson Guards, 37 men, Captain C. E. Baylor; Huntington Light Infantry, 26 men, Captain J. E. Hodges. Washington Shooters. The city of Washington sent down two companies, and they were assigned the positions just in front of the Virginia infantry. The Rifles, commanded by Captain W. E. Beagle, have 40 men, and the Sharp-Shooters, whose sack coats, cartridge-belts, and unique uniforms attra
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.43 (search)
Battle of the Crater, July 30, 1864. [from the Richmond, Va., News leader, November 24, 1908.] Roster of the members of the 12th Virginia Infantry, Mahone's Brigade, who were engaged. Field and staff officers. Weisiger, Colonel David A., commanding brigade; wounded. Jones, Captain Richard W., of Company I, commanding regiment. Hinton, Lieutenant Drury A., Aide-de-Camp of brigade commander. Smith, Adjutant Hugh R. Maclin, Sergeant-Major Joseph J. Company a —Petersburg city guard. Bain, Sergeant John W. Eckles, Private Benjamin F.; wounded. Hawthorne, Private John W. Harrison, Private William Henry. Ivey, Private George W. May, Private George W. Stainback, Private Francis Charles. Company B —Petersburg A Grays. Brown, Private Samuel E. Chappell, Private Robert; wounded. Cayce, Private Milton; wounded. Chase, Private Henry E.; wounded. Dean, Private Leonidas H.; killed. Fowlkes, Private Joseph C.; wounded. Leav
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 33. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roster of the Battalion of the Georgia Military Institute Cadets (search)
., Madison, Ga. Freeman, ——. Gary, J. Gary, W. Gould, ——. Green, John M., Atlanta, Ga. Hamilton, Thomas A., Columbia county, Ga. Birmingham, Alabama. Hardee, J. *Hardee, W. P. Harlee, ——. Harrington, Henry P., West Point, now New York. Harris, John. *Haslem, George, Perry, Houston county, Ga. Hawkins, J. C., Merriwether county, Ga. Head, George M., Monroe county, Ga. Hill, A. W., Washington, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Hill, Thomas A., Washington, Ga. Hinton, John. Holland,—— Holmes, John H., LaGrange, now Wetumpka, Alabama. Houston Howard, Huger, ——, Charleston, S. C. Jones, H. P., Burke county, Ga. Jones, Henry, Burke county, Ga. Jones, W. D., Burke county, Ga. *Jones W. (Jr.,) Burke county, Ga. Died in 1864. King, (Barrington,) Marietta, Ga. Kollock,——, Savannah, Ga. Land, J. H. Lane, W. S. Latimer, Charles T. Leseuer,——., S. C. Lester, T. G., Lexington, Ga. Livingston,
Federal gunboats disabled. St. Louis, Feb. 16. --A special dispatch to the Missouri Democrat, dated Saturday, Feb. 15, P. M., says: Commander Foote reached here at twelve o'clock last night, on board the U. S. gunboat Conestoga. He stormed Fort Donelson on Friday afternoon. The gunboats St. Louis, Louisville, Pittsburg, Carondolet, Tyler, and Conestoga, after fighting a little over an hour, withdrew. Fifty-four were killed and wounded on the gunboats, pilots Riley and Hinton, of the St. Louis, being among the latter. Commodore Foote, while standing on the pilot house of the St. Louis, his flag-ship, was slightly wounded. The St. Louis was hit sixty-one times, and two of the gunboats were disabled. The Tyler and Conestoga remained out of range of the enemy's guns. The line of battle was as follows: The St. Louis on the right, next the Louisville, then the Pittsburg, and the Carondolet on the left. The enemy's firing was very accurate. They h
n the ships; I can say nothing, owing to the terms of my paroled, Suffice it to relate, on the 21st of February the prisoners were taken to Elizabeth City, and released, promising not to engage to the service again, nor to give aid and comfort to the enemies of the United States, unli exchanged, the knowledge of such, exchange to be beyond the possibility of a doubt. The following is the general distribution of the forces on the island: Stem, C.--Col. M. M. Shaw. Company A, Capt. Hinton, stationed one quarter mile from Fort Bartow, Company B, Capt. Whitson, left wing in battery. Company C, Capt. McRas, in reserve, 800 yards in rear battery. Company D, Capt. Rogers, in reserve, 800 yards in rear battery. Company E, Lieut. Marchison, in reserve, 800 yards in rear battery. Company F, Lieut. Marchison, in reserve, 800 yards in rear battery. Company G, Capt. Yellowby, in reserve, 800 yards in rear battery. Company H, Capt. Barrier, in charge Fort Huger.
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