Your search returned 339 results in 181 document sections:

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 ...
Minnesota--Donnelly, Windom. Kansas--Wilder. Oregon--McBride. Nevada--Worthington. California--Cole, Higby, Shannon.--Total, 119. Nays--[All Democrats.] Maine--Sweat. New York — Brooks, Chanler, Kalbfleisch, Kernan, Pruyn, Townsend, Ward, Winfield, Ben. Wood, Fernando Wood. New Jersey--Perry, W. G. Steele. Pennsylvania--Ancona, Dawson, Dennison, P. Johnson, W. H. Miller, S. J. Randall, Stiles, Strouse. Maryland--B. G. Harris. Kentucky--Clay, Grider, Harding, Mallory, Wadsworth. Ohio — Bliss, Cox, Finck, Wm. Johnson, Long, J. R. Morris, Noble, J. O'Neill, Pendleton, C. A. White, J. W. White. Indiana--Cravens, Edgerton, Harrington, Holman, Law. Illinois--J. C. Allen, W. J. Allen, Eden, C. M. Harris, Knapp, Morrison, Robinson, Ross, Stuart. Wisconsin--J. S. Brown, Eldridge. Missouri--Hall, Scott.--Total, 56. Not Voting--Lazear, Pa.; Marcy, N. H.; McDowell and Voorhees, Ind.; Le Blond and McKinney, Ohio; Middleton and Rogers, N. J.--all D
, commander of the Florida, 643. Magilton, Col., at South Mountain, 198. Magrath, Gov., S. C., orders conscription, 697. Magruder, Gen. J. B., at Yorktown, 120; on siege of Yorktown, 121; abandons Yorktown, 122: report on the Seven Days struggle, 159; at Malvern Hill, 165; at Galveston, 323. Mahone, Gen., at Malvern Hill, 165. Major, Lt.-Col., 1st N. C., killed at Olustee, 531. Makall, Gen., surrenders Island No.10, 55. Mallon, Col. James E., 42d N. Y., killed, 396. Mallory, Col., demands fugitive slaves from Gen. Butler, and is refused, 238. Malvern Hill, battle of. 164 to 167; map of the field, 165; losses sustained, 166; testimony in regard to, 166-7; is retaken by Hooker, 170. Manassas Gap, G en. Meade's fight at, 393. Manassas Junction, operations near, 179; Rebel attack on. 180; Lee encamps at, 212. Manigault, Gen., wounded at Franklin, 683. Manning, Col., wounded at Antietam, 207. Mansfield, Gen. J. K. F., killed at Antietam, 206. M
General Joseph E. Johnston, Narrative of Military Operations During the Civil War, Chapter 12 (search)
d myself were summoned to the President's office in an hour or two, and found Messrs. Benjamin, Mallory, and Reagan, with him. We had supposed that we were to be questioned concerning the military rortunity to do so be given me. General Breckenridge promised to make me this opportunity. Mr. Mallory came to converse with me on the subject, and showed great anxiety that negotiations to end th such a suggestion would come more properly from one of his constitutional advisers, but told Mr. Mallory of my conversation with General Breckenridge. That gentleman fulfilled his engagement pro by the President to express their opinions on the important question. General Breckenridge, Mr. Mallory, and Mr. Reagan, thought that the war was decided against us; and that it was absolutely neceat this course might be adopted at once, I proposed that he should dictate the letter then to Mr. Mallory, who was a good penman, and that I should sign and send it to the Federal commander immediate
Congress from Ohio, writes to the Toledo (Ohio) Blade the following account of the reception of the contraband slaves at Fortress Monroe:-- You will have heard, by the time this reaches you, of the manner in which Gen. Butler disposed of Col. Mallory, who came into the fort under a flag of truce, to claim three of his loyal slaves who had fled from his kind and hospitable roof, and taken shelter in Fortress Monroe among strangers. Who will say that General Butler, so far as he went, was not right? This Colonel Mallory had met General Butler in the Charleston and Baltimore Conventions, and with that impudence and assumption characteristic of the oligarchy, he came into General Butler's camp, and, though engaged in open treason against the Government, demands that he shall enforce the Fugitive Slave Law upon the soil of Virginia with United States soldiers, and return him his happy and contented slaves. General Butler says, You hold that negro slaves are property, and that
The Portland (Me.) Argus publishes the following correspondence:-- dear Sir:--I am requested by Secretary Mallory to indite you a few lines soliciting your acceptance of a commission, commanding in the Confederate Navy of America; your pay to go on from the late of secession of your native State, (South Carolina.) Your high capabilities and qualifications as a seaman and navigator, and knowledge in angles, &c., &c., and associations of your honorable family, proclaim you to be a man ly, J. P. Benjamin, Atty-Gen'l, C. S. A. To Capt. C. Lee Moses, Saco, Me. Montgomery, April 9, 1861. old Orchard House, Saco, me., April 17, 1861. Mr. J. P. Benjamin: Sir:--Your letter of the 9th has been received, and I wish you and Mr. Mallory to distinctly understand that I hold no conference with traitors. The banner stamped upon this slip of paper is my adoration; it has real beauty; God bless it now and forever; and curses upon him who tramples upon it in the absence of manline
nterrupt communication between General Lee's army and Richmond, but it is hoped that, like Stoneman's raid last spring, it may prove a failure. Passengers by the Fredericksburgh train, last night, state that the Yankee force consisted of one brigade of cavalry, and several pieces of artillery; that they crossed at Ely's Ford, on the Rappahannock, and passed through Spottsylvavia Court-House about eleven o'clock on Sunday night. A despatch was also received yesterday afternoon from Colonel Mallory, commanding at Charlottesville, that a cavalry force of the enemy were threatening that point, and that our troops were fighting them about three miles from the town. Late last night, report stated that they had been repulsed, and had retired. The train which left this city yesterday morning, carried, as a passenger, General R. E. Lee, and for a while, those who feed upon rumors had it circulated that the train had been captured, and General Lee made prisoner. For this, however, th
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 3. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Battle of Chancellorsville--report of General R. E. Lee. (search)
al others were killed, and a number wounded. General Jackson himself received a severe injury, and was borne from the field. The command devolved upon Major-General Hill, whose division, under General Heth, was advanced to the line of entrenchments which had been reached by Rodes and Colston. A furious fire of artillery was opened upon them by the enemy, under cover of which his infantry advanced to the attack. They were handsomely repulsed by the Fifty-fifth Virginia regiment under Colonel Mallory, who was killed while bravely leading his men. General Hill was soon afterwards disabled, and Major-General Stuart, who had been directed by General Jackson to seize the road to Ely's ford, in rear of the enemy, was sent for to take command. At this time the right of Hill's division was attacked by the column of the enemy already mentioned as having penetrated to the furnace, which had been recalled to Chancellorsville to avoid being cut off by the advance of Jackson. This attack was
t exhausted; also, Lieut. Gouv. Carr, who was commanding Company B, his captain being ill, and Lieut. Geo. Duryea; also, Sergeants Agnes, Onderdonk, Allison, and Corporal Brunner. Yet there was no flinching on the part of any officer or private, and I might mention many more with honor. In closing I cannot but speak of Col. Townsend, of the Third, who, with his whole command, stood up nobly in my support, until compelled to retreat by the terrible fire. Per order, Col. A. Duryea. Lieut. Mallory, Aide-de-Camp. To Brigadier-Gen. Pierce. Captain Kilpatrick's report. Headquarters, Camp Hamilton, June 11, 1861. Sir:--In accordance with your orders, I have the honor to submit the following report of my command, acting as the Advance Guard, on the evening of the 9th, and a brief account of my command during the engagement on the following day, at the New County Bridge. I left camp with my command at 10 P. M., consisting of fifty men of Company H, one lieutenant, (Cambreli
hinged to the jamb of either side, or opening either inward or outward. This involves turning the latch-bolt over, so that its beveled edge may slide freely over the catch, without requiring the knob to be turned in order to close the door. Mallory, Wheeler, & Co.'s reversible lock. In Mallory, Wheeler, & Co.'s lock (Fig. 4287), this is effected by simply pulling the bolt forward until it clears the notch in the rim, and turning it half round. Re-vers′i-ble mouth-bit. (Menage.)Mallory, Wheeler, & Co.'s lock (Fig. 4287), this is effected by simply pulling the bolt forward until it clears the notch in the rim, and turning it half round. Re-vers′i-ble mouth-bit. (Menage.) A bit having a rule joint; when in one position it works the same as the Pelham, while, if reversed, it becomes a stiff-mouth bit. Re-vers′i-ble plow. (Agriculture.) A plow whose cutting apparatus is capable of being reversed, to throw the furrow slice in either direction, as required. See side-hill plow. Re-vers′i-ble seat. One for railway-cars, so as to be laid over on either side, according to the direction in which the car is traveling. In Fig. 4288, the head-rest
watch the Flint river crossings, and small parties were stationed at the principal railroad stations from Atlanta to Eufaula, as well as at Columbus and West Point and Talladega. By these means I confidently expected to arrest all large parties of fugitives and soldiers, and by a thorough system of scouts hoped to obtain timely information of the movements of important personages. The pursuit and capture of Jefferson Davis have already been reported. A. H. Stephens, vice-president, Mr. Mallory, secretary of the navy to the rebel Government, and B. H. Hill, senator from Georgia, were arrested by General Upton's command, and sent forward in accordance with the instructions of the Secretary of War. By reference to the reports herewith, it will be seen that since leaving the Tennessee river, the troops under my command have marched an average of five hundred and twenty-five miles in twenty-eight days, captured five fortified cities, twenty-three stands of colors, two hundred and
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 ...