Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Max Weber or search for Max Weber in all documents.

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the Twentieth regiment New York Volunteers, Col. Weber commanding; two hundred and twenty of the Ni Supposing this to be a signal of surrender, Col. Weber advanced his troops, already landed, upon thinlet. At the same time the troops, under Colonel Weber, marched up the beach, and signal was madened, of the steadiness and cool courage of Col. Max Weber, who we were obliged to leave in command oj.-Gen. John E. Wool. Official report of Col. Weber. Fort Hatteras, Sept. 5, 1861. Major-Ge the honor to be your most obedient servant, Max Weber, Colonel commanding Fort Hatteras. camp Hatompany of regulars, under the command of Colonels Max Weber and Hawkins, and Captain Larnard, UnitedTwentieth regiment, (German Turners,) with Colonel Weber and Lieutenant-Colonel Weiss, two hundred ke care of themselves. The main body, under Col. Weber, therefore, took up a position near Capt. Jo a portion of the German regiment, under Colonel Max Weber; one company of regulars under Captain L
of our history, than the colonel and men of the Twentieth New York regiment of Volunteers under the command of an adopted citizen from the German fatherland--Colonel Max Weber? (Applause, and three cheers for Colonel Weber.) I cannot describe an emotion which all of you must have felt, and in sympathy with which all true hearts muColonel Weber.) I cannot describe an emotion which all of you must have felt, and in sympathy with which all true hearts must have beat as they read the record of the exploit of that gallant German regiment of New York, who, upon the edge of the darkness of the night, amid a rolling surf upon that, to them, untried shore, launched their frail and tossing boats, and trusted themselves to the guidance of God and the stars of the sky, cut off during all that long night from human sympathy and aid. (Applause.) If Massachusetts deserved to be remembered to-day, so do the countrymen of Colonel Weber, two companies of whose regiment composed the brave and gallant command of Colonel Lee, now marching as Massachusetts soldiers. Neither sectional in any sense, nor national in any narrow
into the creek floated off with the tide, and Acting Brigadier-General Weber sent a detatchment off to pick them up, if posrly to Newport News, and also a messenger to Acting Brigadier-General Max Weber, for reinforcements. General Weber instantlGeneral Weber instantly despatched the six companies of the Twentieth regiment, in command of Lieutenant-Colonel Francis Weiss, stationed at Camp Hfter having crossed the bridge. The other regiments of General Weber's brigade were very much disappointed in not being ableingle in the impending battle, as they thought. When General Weber arrived at the scene of action the fight was over, and emy was still visible in the distance, on the retreat. General Weber, however, received information that several of the men hortly after the arrival of the reinforcement headed by General Weber, from Camp Hamilton, Brigadier-General Mansfield and stout one o'clock, and lasted until after three. Acting Brigadier-General Weber and General Mansfield complimented General Sch