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Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3., Chapter 6: siege of Knoxville.--operations on the coasts of the Carolinas and Georgia. (search)
some aggressive blows that might intimidate his adversaries. Early in November, 1862. he moved with the bulk of his army to Washington, and thence marched, by way of Williamson (near which he had a skirmish), for Hamilton, on the Roanoke River, where he expected to find some Confederate armored gun-boats a-building. He was disappointed; so he marched inland toward Tarboroa, when, being informed that a force larger than his own was gathered there, he turned oceanward, and made his way to Plymouth, where his troops were embarked for New Berne. Little of importance was accomplished by this expedition, excepting the liberation of several hundred slaves. A little later Foster undertook a more important expedition with a larger force. His force consisted of the brigade of General Wessel, of Peck's division; the brigades of Colonels Amory, Stevenson, and Lee; the Third New York and First Rhode Island Batteries, with sections of the Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth New York Independen
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3., Chapter 17: Sherman's March through the Carolinas.--the capture of Fort Fisher. (search)
events on the Carolina coasts, 469. siege of Plymouth, 470. duel between iron-clads, off Plymouth,Plymouth, 471. destruction of the Albemarle, 472. Port of Wilmington to be opened, 473. plan for capturingd and wounded. A little later in the year, Plymouth, near the mouth of the Roanoke River, in Nortantry, that it was compelled to surrender. Plymouth was now closely besieged. Hoke pressed it heelled to surrender. Thus ended the battle of Plymouth, when the post, about sixteen hundred effectirate loss was about six hundred. The fall of Plymouth was a signal for the evacuation of Little Wasn of the Albemarle, elated by his exploits at Plymouth, felt confident that his vessel could navigatmarle was seen moving off in the direction of Plymouth, firing as she fled. The Sassacus slowly folt October 27, 1864. he moved, in her, toward Plymouth, with a crew of thirteen, officers and men, prd the Valley City, a gunboat in the offing. Plymouth was retaken a few days a afterward, October [5 more...]
n's march through, 3.514. Alabama, Confederate cruiser, escape of from a British port, 2.569; details of her conflict with and destruction by the Kearsarge, 3.435. Albany, Democratic convention at, 1.207. Albemarle, ram, at the siege of Plymouth, 3.470; fight of with the Sassacus, 3.471; destruction of by Lieut. Cushing, 3.472. Albemarle Sound, naval operations in, 2.176; Gen. Reno's expedition on, 2.314. Alexandria, occupation of by Union troops, 1.482. Alexandria, La., occupa. Pleasant Grove, La., battle of, 3.259. Pleasant Hill, La., battle of, 3.261. Pleasanton, Gen., at the battle of Chancellorsville, 3.30; important reconnoissance of over the Rappahannock, 3.101; services of in Missouri, 3.278-3.280. Plymouth, N. C., siege of by Confederates under Hoke, 3.470; battle of, 3.471. Pocotaligo, Gen. Brannan's expedition to, 3.189. Point of Rocks, skirmish at, 2.135. Politicians. Southern, virulence of, 1.37. Polk, Gen. L., notice of, 1.539; de