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Ward, Franklin, 47, 48, 49, 151. Ward, Gen., J. Hobart, 110, 156. Warren, Gen. G. K., 127, 142, 143, 154, 172, 175, 178, 182, 193, 194, 217, 218, 228, 249, 254, 301, 307, 328, 329, 381. Warrenton, 110, 112, 113, 117, 118, 132, 143, 155, 183. Webb, Gen. A. S., 381, 395. Wendall, R. B., 48, 49, 84. Whalen, Daniel, 350. Wheelock, Henry L., 28, 29. Wheelock, O. W., 209, 305. White, Augustus C., 84, 85, 203, 204, 231, 242. White, John D., 351. White, Maj., 51. White, House, 250, 257. Wilson, E. J., 200, 202, 242, 348, 349, 352, 400, 440, 441. Wilson, Jonas W., 87, 206, 207, 408. Wilson, Col., 51. Wilcox, Gen., 329, 330. Williamsport, 104, 106. Wilderness, 174, 217, 218, 223, 224, 240. Winslow, Henry B., 2nd, 28, 29, 48, 49, 81, 149, 151. Woodard, J. J., 47, 48. Woodfin, Philip T., 31, 48, 137, 138, 148, 149, 151, 206. Woodis, Chas. E., 47, 80, 85, 405, Wright, R. C., 202, 203, 204, 205, 207, 350. Wright, Gen. H. G., 257, 265, 279. Y. Young, Henry, 62.
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 4: (search)
ono. By June 5th another division under Gen. H. G. Wright, having marched across Seabrook and Johnnstituted the force of General Benham, that of Wright covering his left on the Stono, and that of Stof cavalry, about 2,500 strong, under Brigadier-General Wright, advanced along the Battery Island rotaw battalion, brought him in contact with General Wright's advance, which he checked and repelled. in full view at Hill's place, and immediately Wright's artillery replied, shelling the whole front of Secessionville having been determined, General Wright retired his troops to their intrenched posce in this affair; indeed, the position of General Wright's column at Hill's houses, though for a shy, he could have moved immediately against General Wright's column, striking him in flank and rear. On the contrary, if Wright had known that Hagood had with him only the total strength of a good regptain Jamison, a total of less than 1,000 men. Wright's column could not have been less than 2, 5000[3 more...]
Daniel Ammen, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 7.2, The Atlantic Coast (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 2: the Port Royal expedition. (search)
sunrise the following day (the 5th), the same manoeuvre was repeated by the enemy. Just at this time Commander John Rodgers, accompanied by BrigadierGen-eral H. G. Wright, had gone on board of the Ottawa for the purpose of making a reconnoissance of the batteries of the enemy. The Ottawa made signal to the Seneca, the Curlew, aCommander C. R. P. Rodgers was ordered on shore with a detachment of seamen and marines, who threw out pickets and guarded Fort Walker until the arrival of General H. G. Wright. The transports came in from their anchorage, and by nightfall a brigade had landed and the fort was formally turned over to General Wright by order of thGeneral Wright by order of the flag-officer. Soon after the fate of Fort Walker was decided the flag-officer despatched a small squadron to Fort Beauregard to reconnoitre, and ascertain its condition, and to prevent the rebel steamers returning to carry away either persons or property. Captain Elliott, in command of Fort Beauregard, reports to Colonel D
Daniel Ammen, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 7.2, The Atlantic Coast (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 3: strategic Reconnoissances. (search)
shire, and Ninety-seventh Pennsylvania regiments, a total of 2,400 men, commanded by Brigadier-General H. G. Wright, entered Warsaw Sound. The following morning General Wright and Major Speidel went General Wright and Major Speidel went on board of the Ottawa, upon which vessel Captain Davis was. Two companies of the Sixth Connecticut having been sent on board of the Ottawa and Seneca, the vessels got under way, and proceeded into Tyk. The telegraph wire was seen on the marsh between Savannah and Fort Pulaski, and was cut. General Wright and others made careful examination as to the advantage of a military occupation of Wilmingtouth, Belvidere, Boston, and George's Creek, carrying a brigade under the command of Brigadier-General H. G. Wright. A black man who had been picked up in a small boat informed the flag-officer that tery. Our forces had captured Port Royal, but the enemy had given as Fernandina. Brigadier-General H. G. Wright came into the harbor on the 5th with his brigade, and the forts and public property
Whiting, Lieutenant-Commander W. D., 128 Whiting, Major-General, 225 et seq. Wilderness, the, 220 et seq., 229 Wiley, Ensign, 237 Williams, Lieutenant-Commander E. P., 70, 138 Williams, the, 84, 129, 145 Winfield Scott, the, U. S. transport, 33 Winona the, 152, 156 Winslow, the, Confederate steamer, 170 Wissahickon, the, 84 et seq., 89. 128, 131, 152 Women of the South, violent feeling shown by, 56, 66 Woodbury, Paymaster, 131 Worden, Commander John L., 83 et seq., 92, 114, 162 (note) Wood, Chief-Engineer, 110 Wood, Ensign, 237 Wood, General, 165 Wood, George H., 62 Woodman, Master's Mate, 213 Woodward, Master Thomas G., 177 Wool, General, 165 Wright, Brigadier-General, H. G., 19, 27; enters Wassaw Sound, 46 et seq.; in St. Andrew's Inlet, 49, 54 Wyalusing, the, 204, 207, 209, 214 Wyandotte, the, U. S. steamer, 6 Wyman, Lieutenant-Commanding R. H., 21 Y. Yantic, the, 222, 228 Young, Captain, 25
Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 12.1, Alabama (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Battles of the armies in Virginia in which Alabama troops were engaged. (search)
306 w, 22 m. White Oak Rd., Va., Mar. 31.—Federal, Gen. Warren; loss 177 k, 1134 W, 556 m. Alabama troops, 41st, 59th, 60th Inf.; 1st Conf. Battn. Petersburg, Va., Mar. 1 to 31. Gen. Lee, 46,000.—Federal, Gen. Grant; loss 58 k, 272 w, 98 m. Alabama troops, Lee's army. Five Forks, Va., April 1. Gens. Pickett and F. H. Lee, 7,000.—Federal, Gens. Warren and Sheridan, 26,000; loss 124 k, 706 w, 54 m. Petersburg, Va., April 2. Gen. Lee, 50,000.—Federal, Gen. Grant, 120,000; loss 124 k, 706 w, 54 m. Alabama troops, Lee's army. Richmond, Va., April 3.—Federal, Gen. G. Weitzel. Sailor's Cr., Va., April 6. Gens. Ewell and Anderson, 5,000.—Federal, Gens. Sheridan and H. G. Wright, 30,000; loss 166 k, 1014 w. High Bridge, Va., April 6.—Federal, loss 10 k, 31 w, 1000 m. Farmville, Va., April 7.—Federal; loss 58 k, 504 w, 9 m. Appomattox, Va., April 9. Gen. Lee, 28,231; total loss 28,931.—Federal, Gen. Grant. Alabama troops, army of Virgini
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 14. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Address before the Virginia division of Army of Northern Virginia, at their reunion on the evening of October 21, 1886. (search)
t then became detached, and afterwards formed part of the Twelfth. War History of the First Virginia, p. 7. On the other side, General Scott had charged Colonel H. G. Wright, United States Engineer Corps, with securing if possible the navy yard and property at Portsmouth, with the ships of war then in the harbor, and for that ponroe for such forces as he could spare without jeopardizing the safety of the fort. With Colonel Wardrop's regiment, about three hundred and seventy strong, Colonel Wright proceeded to Norfolk, where they arrived some time after dark on the evening of the 20th. But on reaching the navy yard, Colonel Wright found that Commodore Colonel Wright found that Commodore McCauley, to prevent their seizure by the Virginia forces, had scuttled all the ships except the Cumberland, and Commodore Paulding, who had come on the Pawnee from Washington, determined to finish the destruction of the scuttled ships and to destroy also, as far as possible, the property in the yard. Records War of Rebellion,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
. D., Rev. Robert. 396, 416. Winchester, Battle of, 444. Winder, Gen., Chas. S., 15. Winder, Gen. John H , 273. Winkler, D. D., Chaplain E. T., 180. Winn, Col., John. 13. Winn, Gen., Richard, 7, 10, 13. Winnsboro, S. C., 3, 12, 13, 30. Winslow. Major, 70. Winyah Bay. 131. Wise, Gov. Henry A, 358. Withers, Gen , 298, 310, 317. Women of the South; their devotion and sacrifices. 290. Wood, Lt. F. C., 60. Wood, Gen., 309. Wood, Gen. S. A. M.,368. Wood, Col. W. B., 368. Woods, Hon., Samuel, 87. Woodford, Col Wm., 11. Woodward, Capt., Thos., 13. Woodward, Major, Thos. W., 15, 16. Wright, Hon., A R., 275. Wright, Gen. H. G., 150 Wright, Lt. James B., 60. Wright, Col. J. V., 70, 74. Wright. Gen. Marcus J., 70, 78. 357; Letter of, 346. Wytheville, Va., 65. Yancey, Lt., 215. Yancey, Hon. W. L., 273 Yates, Surgeon, Joseph, 226 Yeadon Light Infantry, 134. Yellow Tavern, Va., 453. York county, S. C., 7, 14, 18, 22. Zimmerman, Private R. D., 188
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.26 (search)
d 15th, and soon march and fight is again the watch-word. Their situation is perilous, for a column, commanded by General H. G. Wright, consisting of the Sixth and Nineteenth Corps, is moving on their rear from Washington, while Hunter's army, whichoah on the 17th, and taking position on the 18th, near Berryville, skirmishing successfully, and repelling the advance of Wright's column at Castleman's Ferry. On the 20th, Ramseur had an affair with Averill's cavalry, which was threatening our train the 22d Early posted himself across Cedar Creek near Strausburg. On the 23d news came which proved to be correct, that Wright's column had returned to Washington, where transports were ready to convey them to Grant at Petersburg and that Crook andk. As the sequel shows, Sheridan had concluded that Early was pretty well used up, and had gone to Washington. General H. G. Wright, of the Sixth Corps, who commanded in his absence, was informed on the 18th that Early had retreated, and the Fede
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.33 (search)
Lee, says: Though portions of the force, particularly the command of General G. W. C. Lee, fought with gallantry never surpassed, their defeat and surrender were inevitable. I will now quote from the report of the Federal commander, Major-General H. G. Wright, commanding the Sixth Corps, Army of the Potomac. After describing the disposition of his troops and our position on the opposite side of Sailor's creek, General Wright says: The 1st and 3rd divisions charged the enemy's positionGeneral Wright says: The 1st and 3rd divisions charged the enemy's position, carrying it handsomely, except at a point on our right of the road crossing the creek, where a column, said to be composed exclusively of the Marine (artillery) brigade and other troops, which had held the lines of Richmond previous to the evacuation, made a counter charge upon that part of our line in their front. I was never more astonished. These troops were surrounded. The 1st and 3rd divisions of this corps were on either flank; my artillery and a fresh division in their front, and s
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