hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
United States (United States) 904 0 Browse Search
Henry Wilson 826 0 Browse Search
Chattanooga (Tennessee, United States) 460 14 Browse Search
A. P. Hill 440 54 Browse Search
Fredericksburg, Va. (Virginia, United States) 425 15 Browse Search
Vicksburg (Mississippi, United States) 417 3 Browse Search
R. H. Anderson 375 3 Browse Search
Chancellorsville (Virginia, United States) 300 0 Browse Search
Morris Island (South Carolina, United States) 297 1 Browse Search
James H. Lane 286 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore). Search the whole document.

Found 1,921 total hits in 386 results.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 ...
W. H. Peronneau (search for this): chapter 45
. S. Simkins. Third--Captain J. C. King, with Company F, in command of north-west parapet battery, assisted by Lieutenants A. S. Gilliard, John Middleton, and W. H. Johnson. Fourth--Captain J. C. Mitchell, with Company I, seventy-eight men, in command of west parapet battery, assisted by Lieutenant J. S. Bee. Fifth--Captain J. R. Macbeth, with Company E, seventy-seven men, in command of mortar battery and east casemate battery, assisted by Lieutenant J. J. Alston. Sixth--Captain W. H. Peronneau, with Company G, seventy-seven men, in command of north-east casemate battery, assisted by Lieutenant E. S. Ficklin. Seventh--Captain C. W. Parker, with detachment Company C, fifty-five men, and detachment Company E, in command of north-west casemate battery, assisted by Lieutenants G. E. Haymworth and K. Kemper. Eighth--Lieutenant H. Grimball, with regimental band, fifteen men, in command of second tier casemate battery. Ninth--Lieutenant Clarkson, with detachment of twent
John S. Ryan (search for this): chapter 45
rial for the batteries. He was assisted by Lieutenant C. C. Pinckney. Captain B. H. Read, A. A. G.; Colonel Edward Manigault, and Lieutenant-Colonel St. Clair Dearing, volunteers upon the staff, were present during the action at Fort Sumter. Captain E. M. Seabrook, volunteer Aid-de-Camp, and Lieutenant Schmerle, Enrolling Officer and acting Aid-de-Camp, were generally with me during the active period, and all were energetic and prompt in the discharge of the duties required of them. Captain John S. Ryan acted on my immediate staff. To Majors Motte A. Pringle and Norman W. Smith, Post and District Quarter-masters, and Captain McClenahan, A. C. S., many thanks should be rendered. The duties of the Quartermaster's Department were excessively laborious on account of the limited means of transportation, and it is a matter of congratulation that, with such means, they were so well performed. The reports of engineer officers will inform the commanding General of the condition of the va
H. R. Lesesne (search for this): chapter 45
or C. K. Huger; Cummins' Point battery, under Lieutenant Lesesne, and Battery Beauregard, under Captain SitgreBattery Wagner, and one at Battery Gregg, under Captain Lesesne, all the artillery under Lieutenant-Colonel Jamry Wagner was progressing, Battery Gregg, under Captain Lesesne, and the batteries of Fort Sumter, under Colone Lieutenant-Colonel Yates, Captains J. C. Mitchell, Lesesne, First South Carolina artillery; Captains Chichesteptain Mitchell, commanding Battery Simkins, and Captain Lesesne, commanding Battery Gregg, directed their fire portion of this report. At dark I sent to Captain H. R. Lesesne, who was commanding Battery Gregg, an order e his three howitzers, and embark his command. Captain Lesesne was then ordered to spike the guns of Battery Geries to be simultaneous, as ordered, I ordered Captain Lesesne to extinguish the fuse, intending to relight it that at Battery Gregg by Major Holcombe, under Captain Lesesne's instructions, and the supervision of Captain
J. A. Yates (search for this): chapter 45
uted much on both sides of the channel, and Colonel Rhett, Lieutenant-Colonel Yates, Major Blanding, and other officers of Fort Sumter, have bon, posted in second tier of casemate as sharpshooters. Lieutenant-Colonel Yates, having reported for duty on the morning of the seventh ofracy with which our heavy guns were fired was due to the use of Colonel Yates' traverser, with the merits of which the General commanding has; Lieutenant-Colonel P. C. Gaillard, Charleston battalion; Lieutenant-Colonel Yates, Captains J. C. Mitchell, Lesesne, First South Carolina artzler, and the artillery under the admirable management of Lieutenant-Colonel Yates, with such officers as Captains Mathews and Chichester, deand important work was accomplished under the direction of Lieutenant-Colonel Yates, by Captain Frank Harleston, First South Carolina artiller in operation upon the enemy's flank during the twentieth. Lieutenant-Colonel Yates reports the practice as having been much improved, and tha
L. M. Keitt (search for this): chapter 45
hastily or without aim. The reports of Colonel Keitt, Lieutenant-Colonel Simpkins, and Captain arolina Infantry,commanding. Report of Colonel Keitt of the part taken by the batteries of Sulllled. Brigadier-General Hagood relieved Colonel Keitt in the command of our forces on Morris Islserved advancing by sap on Battery Wagner, Colonel Keitt opened his batteries upon them, and with hadmirable. Brigadier-General Hagood and Colonels Keitt and Harrison, who have commanded the advan's department, are deservedly commended by Colonel Keitt and Brigadier-General Hagood. Majors Ho, for present. The commanding General directs Keitt's regiment to be thrown there, to push any adv (without seeing General Beauregard) to embark Keitt's regiment at once, and throw it on Morris Islut I hope that we may stand till to-night. Colonel Keitt. III. By signal from Morris Island. 10mmins' Point early to-night, without fail. Colonel Keitt. Official: E. Kearny, A. A. A. G IV.
James M. Williams (search for this): chapter 45
ers, commanding the field pieces on the left of the works, who was conspicuous for his gallantry, and was severely wounded; and the skill, coolness, and gallantry of Captain Du Pass, who assumed command of his pieces after his fall. These pieces rendered most important service. I have doubtless omitted the names of many officers whose gallantry should be recorded, and shall, in a subsequent report, endeavor to do justice to all. I must, in conclusion, mention the good conduct of Sergeant Williams, of Lieutenant Poore's company, and Corporal Conneway, of the Twenty-second Georgia battalion, who greatly distinguished themselves. To the officers of my personal staff I am under obligations. I lament to record the death of the gallant Captain Waring, A. A. D. C., and the wounding of Captain Twiggs, Inspector-General, and Captain Stony, A. D. C., who were stricken down, nobly discharging their duty. To Captain Taliaferro, A. A. G., Lieutenants Mazyck and Cunningham, Ordnance
J. C. King (search for this): chapter 45
s; Lieutenant J. M. Rhett, Company A, although on sick report, was assigned temporarily to Company B. Second--Captain F. H. Harleston, with Company D, seventy-four men, in command of north-east parapet battery, assisted by Lieutenants McMillan, King and W. S. Simkins. Third--Captain J. C. King, with Company F, in command of north-west parapet battery, assisted by Lieutenants A. S. Gilliard, John Middleton, and W. H. Johnson. Fourth--Captain J. C. Mitchell, with Company I, seventy-eight Captain J. C. King, with Company F, in command of north-west parapet battery, assisted by Lieutenants A. S. Gilliard, John Middleton, and W. H. Johnson. Fourth--Captain J. C. Mitchell, with Company I, seventy-eight men, in command of west parapet battery, assisted by Lieutenant J. S. Bee. Fifth--Captain J. R. Macbeth, with Company E, seventy-seven men, in command of mortar battery and east casemate battery, assisted by Lieutenant J. J. Alston. Sixth--Captain W. H. Peronneau, with Company G, seventy-seven men, in command of north-east casemate battery, assisted by Lieutenant E. S. Ficklin. Seventh--Captain C. W. Parker, with detachment Company C, fifty-five men, and detachment Company E, in command
Arthur Chichester (search for this): chapter 45
There were on Morris Island, besides two companies of artillery under Captains Chichester and Matthews, the garrison of Battery Wagner, and one at Battery Gregg, land; Captain Adams' company, of First South Carolina infantry, relieving Captain Chichester's company of artillery. Brigadier-General Hagood made a reconnoissanceYates, Captains J. C. Mitchell, Lesesne, First South Carolina artillery; Captains Chichester, Mathews, Buckner, Dixon, Du Pass, and Lieutenant-Colonel Harris and Capement of Lieutenant-Colonel Yates, with such officers as Captains Mathews and Chichester, deserve great credit for their bravery and zeal. I have the honor to be, th Georgia, and a detachment of the Twentieth South Carolina volunteers, Captains Chichester's and Mathews' companies of artillery, relieved Captains Miles' and Huntan Brown and Major Warley, Second South Carolina volunteer artillery, and Captain Chichester, artillery. The latter has served several times with distinction. Cap
C. H. Juber (search for this): chapter 45
me to rely with confidence upon their further exertions during the continuance of the contest. I feel it proper to refer, with special commendation, to Captain William F. Nance, Assistant Adjutant-General, whom I have more than once recommended for promotion, and whose services become steadily more valuable as they become more arduous. I have also to express my satisfaction with the manner in which their respective and laborious duties have been discharged by Majors Motte A. Pringle and C. H. Juber, Quartermasters, and Captain C. C. Pinckney, Ordnance Officer, Captain B. H. Read, A. A. G. and Lieutenant Schnierle, A. A. D. C., were present and actively engaged in the operations of the sixteenth. Lieutenants Rogers and Wagner, A. D. C. have been continuously employed. I have to acknowledge the services of Major J. Motte Middleton, and Captain Thomas D. Eason, upon my personal staff. The limits of this report are such, that it may be that many things are omitted which should be
John G. Pressly (search for this): chapter 45
As soon as the evacuation was authorized, I gave detailed instructions to the regimental commanders, viz.: Lieutenant-Colonel John G. Pressly, commanding Twenty-fifth South Carolina volunteers; Major James Gardner, commanding Twenty-seventh Georgia cket the beach at dark, and hold his reserve in readiness to support Battery Wagner. At early dark I ordered Lieutenant-Colonel Pressly, commanding Twenty-fifth South Carolina, a very intelligent and reliable officer, to detail four companies (abo company at a time to embark. Major Gardner was ordered to man the rifle-pits when Captain Crawford had left. Lieutenant-Colonel Pressly was ordered to extend his lines and cover the line manned by the Twenty-eighth Georgia, as soon as that regimener, which dripped through in several places. To Captain Huguenin, Chief of Artillery, Major Bryan, A. A. G., Lieutenant-Colonel Pressly, commanding Twenty-fifth South Carolina volunteers, and Lieutenant-Colonel Dantzler, superintending embarkation
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 ...