Your search returned 57 results in 5 document sections:

July 7. The steamer Emilie, formerly the Wm. Seabrook, of Charleston, S. C., was captured off Bull's Bay, S. C., by the United States steamer Flag and the bark Restless.--At New Orleans, La., the system of distributions and sales of provisions to the poor of that city went into operation.--The Anglo-rebel steamer Adela was captured off Abaco, by the National gunboat Quaker City.--Official Reports. The Common Council of Buffalo, N. Y., appropriated eighty thousand dollars for the purpose of raising a new regiment, giving seventy-five dollars bounty for each recruit.--Gen. Burnside's army arrived in the James River, Va. The battle of the Cache, Ark., was fought this day by the National forces, under Col. C. E. Hovey, and over two thousand rebel troops, commanded by Albert Rust, resulting in the defeat and rout of the latter with a severe loss.--(Doc. 82.)
William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman ., volume 1, chapter 13 (search)
swered, if he would do so, it would insure the success of the enterprise. At that time I supposed General McClernand would send me on this business, but he concluded to go himself, and to take his whole force. Orders were at once issued for the troops not to disembark at Milliken's Bend, but to remain as they were on board the transports. My two divisions were commanded — the First, by Brigadier-General Frederick Steele, with three brigades, commanded by Brigadier-Generals F. P. Blair, C. E. Hovey, and J. M. Thayer; the Second, by Brigadier-General D. Stuart, with two brigades, commanded by Colonels G. A. Smith and T. Kilby Smith. The whole army, embarked on steamboats convoyed by the gunboats, of which three were iron-clads, proceeded up the Mississippi River to the mouth of White River, which we reached January 8th. On the next day we continued up White River to the Cut-off; through this to the Arkansas, and up the Arkansas to Notrib's farm, just below Fort Hindman. Early th
f the Cache, Ark., fought July 7, 1862. Colonel Hovey's official report. headquarters Secon Very respectfully, your obedient servant, C. E. Hovey, Colonel Commanding. To Captain J. W. Paddoknown as Round Hill, we met a messenger from Col. Hovey, who said that the Colonel had been attacked gun belonging to the First Indiana cavalry. Col. Hovey told me that the enemy was down the road, anined masters of the field. During the fight Col. Hovey directed the movements of the skirmishers onered not over three hundred and fifty men. Colonel Hovey started about six A. M., with company D, oat of our men became temporarily a panic. Colonel Hovey hearing the firing, and judging the turn as checking the advance of the rebels until Colonel Hovey came up. The latter had hardly time to plareenforcement proved extremely opportune. Colonel Hovey was posted about one hundred and fifty yar soon afterward, by the pursuing cavalry. Colonel Hovey now ordered the infantry to the front, int[11 more...]
motion at eleven o'clock A. M., but diverging below that point, the head of it, consisting of Gen. Hovey's brigade, of Gen. Steele's division, after meeting and dispersing a strong picket of the enemSteele's divisions, and the First Iowa battery, Capt. Griffiths commanding, between Thayer's and Hovey's brigades of General Steele's division. The First Missouri horse artillery was in reserve, w, in order to avoid inflicting injury upon them, were to cease firing. By half-past 1 o'clock Hovey's and Thayer's brigades and Giles A. Smith and T. K. Smith's brigades of General Sherman's corpshelter in some ravines lined by underbrush and fallen timber. In executing this movement, General Hovey was wounded by a fragment of a shell, but continued upon the field in the gallant discharge of this engagement will be found in the Supplement. Major-General Commanding. Report of General Hovey. headquarters Second brigade, First division, Fifteenth army corps, steamer continental
ected at important points of junction, VII., 288; private, of the South at the beginning of the war, VII., 290; private of the South, laws passed prohibiting them, VII., 292; rapidity in construction of, VII., 29.; Catholic sisterhood supplying nurses for, VII., 296; at New Berne, N. C., VII., 333. Hotchkiss, J., X., 103. Housatonic,, U. S. S., VI., 276, 320. Houston, S., IX., 93. Houston Hills, Tenn., III., 261. Hovey, A. P.: II., 334; VII., 206; X., 203. Hovey, C. E., X., 199. Howard, C., VII., 198. Howard, F. K., VII., 198. Howard, J. B., VIII., 39. Howard, O. O.: I., 364; II., 81, 94, 108, 112, 119, 246, 259, 340; III., 110, 116, 131, 222, 224, 226, 232, 234, 244, 245, 248, 328; IV., 56; V., 212; VIII., 18; IX., 61, 63; X., 76, 170, 171. Howard, P., I., 179. Howe, A. P., VII., 209; X., 209. Howe, J., X., 2. Howe, Julia War: IX., 17; Battle Hymn of the Republic, IX., 20, 122, 154, 156, 157. Howe, S