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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the editor (search)
Illinois. 10th Illinois Cavalry, Cos. A, D, G and K. United States colored troops. Colonel Isaac F. Shepard. Post of Milliken's Bend, La. Colonel Hiram Scofield. 8th Louisiana. 9th Louisiana. 11th Louisiana. 13th Louisiana. 1st Mississippi. 3d Mississippi. Post of Goodrich's landing, La. Colonel William F. Wood. 1st Arkansas. 10th Louisiana. Organization of the army of the Potomac, commanded by Major-General George G. Meade, at the battle of Gettysburg, July 1-3, 1863. [Compiled from the records of the Adjutant-general's Office.] First army corps. Major-General John F. Reynolds. General Reynolds was killed July 1, while in command of the left wing of the army. Major-general Abner Doubleday commanded the corps July 1, and Major-general John Newton on the 2d and 3d. First division. Brigadier-general J. S. Wadsworth. First brigade. (1) Brig.-gen. S. Meredith, wounded. (2) Colonel W. W. Robinson 19th Indiana. 24th Michigan. 2d Wis
onal particulars of the scenes attending the capitulation: Gen Pemberton to Gen. Grant. Headquarters, Vicksburg; July 3, 1863. Major Gen. Grant, Commanding U. States Forces. General — I have the honor to propose to you an armistice for — plied as follows: General Grant to General Pemberton. Headquarters Dep't of Tennessee, In the Field, near Vicksburg, July 3, 1863. Lieutenant General J. C. Pemberton, Commanding Confederate Forces, Ac.: General — Your note of this date, just Gen. Legan and Lieut. Col. Wilson. General Grant's ultimatum. Headquarters, Dep't of Tennessee, Near Vicksburg, July 3. 1863. Lieutenant General J. C. Pemberton, Commanding Confederate Forces, Vicksburg, Mississippi: General — In conformtill a little before peep of day that the proposed reply was furnished. Pemberton's reply. Headq'rs. Vicksburg, July 3, 1863. Major General Grant, Commanding United States Forces: General — I have the honor to acknowledge the receipt
The Daily Dispatch: July 21, 1863., [Electronic resource], The people of Richmond during the Raids. (search)
ppeal, writing from Richmond during the recent raid or advance of Gen. Dix on this city, has the following: If the disembodied-spirits of those who have passed away from us have any cognizance of what is transacting in the sphere they once inhabited, then may we suppose that the departed patriots of the Revolution of 1776--the Lees, and Henrys, and Washingtons, and the noble army of their compeers — look down approvingly upon the scenes presented in the capital of Virginia this 3d day of July, 1863. All the stores are closed. Even the Post-Office has been emptied of its clerks. The haunts of trade are hushed, and the haunts of vice and wickedness are awed into decorum. A more than Sabbath stillness reigns over the whole city. Everything sordid seems to have faded out in the light of patriotism. Everything vile has crept away into the darkness it loves. Yesterday morning the summons came for all men capable of bearing arms to assemble, without, loss of time, at the pla
ovement for other quarters may be imagined when it is known that there are nearly a thousand dwellings now unoccupied in various parts of the city, or left in charge of servants. The attention of the police has been called to these unprotected places, and means have been taken to guard them against attack and pillage. Tyrannical order in New Orleans. The following order has been issued by the Yankee authorities in New Orleans: Headq'rs Defences of New Orleans. New Orleans, July 3, 1863. General Orders No. 18. Hereafter no public assemblages, except for public worship, under a regular commissioned priest, will be allowed in this city for any purpose or under any presence whatever, by white or black, without the written consent of the Commander of the Defences of New Orleans; and no more than three, persons will be allowed to assemble or congregate together upon the streets of the city.--Wherever more than that number are found together by the patrol they shall b
fering for sale premises actually occupied by the military, and found to be indispensable for the need of the service. This is a point that certainly claims the serious attention of the Commissioners. Display of Canadian affection for the Yankees. The following letter is from Acting Volunteer Lieutenant-Commanding Edward F. Devens, to Secretary Welles, in relation to the treatment of the officers and crew of the U. S. steamer Howqua, at Halifax, in June last: Charlestown, July 3, 1863. --Sir: --During the recent cruise of the steamer Howqua under my command, it became necessary for me to put into the port of Halifax for coal, and would most respectfully call your attention to the many insults offered to, and the outrageous manner in which my officers and self were treated by the citizens of the place. A portion of the facts are as follows:-- As the Howqua was dropping away from the coal wharf one of the crew attempted to desert, when three of my officers we
nk May 12, 1864. Captain Thos J. Dala, of North Carolina, to be Lieutenant Colonel of 58th North Carolina regiment, to rank June 16, 1863 Major J. A. Blair, of Mississippi, to be Lieutenant Colonel of 2d Mississippi regiment, to rank July 3, 1863 Major Geo. W. Hugerly, of Alabama, to be Lieutenant Colonel of 59th Alabama regiment, to rank May 16, 1864 Major W. B. Wooldridge, of Virginia, to be Lieutenant Colonel of the 4th Virginia Cavalry regiment, to rank May 12, 1864 eorgia regiment, to rank May 6th, 1864. Captain Jno Londermak, of Georgia, to be Major Thirty-sixth Georgia regiment, to rank April 28th, 1864. Captain Jno H. Buchanan, of Mississippi, to be Major Second Mississippi regiment to rank July 3d, 1863. Captain Jno B. Rogers, of Kentucky, to be Major Fourth Kentucky regiment, to rank May 28th, 1864. Captain J. K. Elliott, of Alabama, to be Major Thirtieth Alabama regiment, to rank May 12th, 1864. Captain Warren Adams, of South
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