4 edition of Board of field officers of the Fourth Brigade, South Carolina Volunteers. found in the catalog.
Board of field officers of the Fourth Brigade, South Carolina Volunteers.
|Other titles||Relief of board of field officers of Fourth Brigade of South Carolina Volunteers|
|The Physical Object|
Note: Brigadier General J W Simons, Fourth Brigade (Charleston), Second Division, South Carolina Militia, was assigned to command Morris Island, Charleston Harbour, by General Orders No.1, Headquarters, Morris Island, Charleston Harbour, on 11 April, , and a detachment of twelve men of the German Hussars, 4th South Carolina (Cavalry) Militia, was assigned to Colonel M Gregg, 1st . The 4th Michigan Infantry was part of the 2nd Brigade, 1st Division of the V Corps of the Army of the Potomac and participated in all of the engagements of the Army of the Potomac, until June of The 12th South Carolina / 4th Michigan Volunteers would like to thank Marty Bertera and Kim Crawford, who have spent many hours collecting.
About A.M., the 2d, 7th and 8th South Carolina of Kershaw’s Brigade charged out of the woods and across this road upon Tompkins’ Rhode Island Battery on the ridge about yards east of this. The charge was repulsed by the Battery and Greene’s Division of Infantry, and the Brigade fell back beyond the western limits of the West Woods. Brig. Gen. James H. Barklay, U. S. Volunteers commanding: Fourth Illinois Volunteer Infantry, First South Carolina Volunteer Infantry. The One hundred and sixty-first Indiana Volunteer Infantry reported and was assigned to the First Brigade, Aug
A few weeks later, the Volunteers were in South Carolina and fighting battles there through to late , when they returned to New York. The unit was disbanded and its veterans were sent to Tory units in Charlestown, particularly the Prince of Wales American Regiment, New Jersey Volunteers and DeLancey’s Brigade. Department of the South staff officer James D. Fessenden was heavily involved in efforts to recruit volunteers for the 1st South Carolina. Although it saw some combat, the regiment was not involved in any of the war's major battles. Its first commander was Thomas Wentworth Higginson, who—like all the other officers—was white.A proclamation by Confederate President Jefferson Davis had Allegiance: United States of America, Union.
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4th South Carolina Volunteers (Sloan's) (South Carolina volunteers in the Civil War) Unknown Binding – January 1, by Ron Field (Author) › Visit Amazon's Ron Field Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See Author: Ron Field. History of the Fourth regiment of South Carolina volunteers, from the commencement of the war until Lee's surrender.
Giving a full account of all its movements, fights and hardships of all kinds. Also a very correct account of the travels and fights of the Army of northern Virginia Pages: Militia 4 th Brigade Board of Field Officers.
S Militia. 4th Brigade. Board of Field Officers. Land title, construction, legal, and fiscal records cubic ft. Quartermaster General. S Military Dept. Quartermaster General. Accounts. first south carolina provisional gregg's first south carolina vols (gregg's/mcgowan's brigade) (reorganized after first six months) defense of charleston harbor army of northern virginia colonels or commanding officers: brigadier general maxcy gregg /61 promoted to brigade command/killed in action, fredericksburg d.h.
hamilton sr. resigned. The 12th South Carolina was originally stationed at Hilton Head Island to protect South Carolina from the Federal Army. In Aprilthe Regiment was transferred to the Army of Northern Virgina, where it remained until the end of the war.
Some of the highlights of the part the 12th played in the war were at these battles: Seven days Battle. Morgan's Alabama Cavalry Brigade (1st, 3rd, 4th, 9th, and 51st Regiments) 1st Alabama Cavalry, US Volunteers Pennsylvania Volunteer Field and Staff Officers 32d Regiment, U.
36th Pennsylvania Infantry (7th Reserve) 23 rd Regiment South Carolina Volunteers 25 th South Carolina Volunteers, Co. I 26 th South Carolina Volunteers. 80 privates, with tionate number of officers, to guard the stores at Fort Pitt, West Point, and other magazines.' A typical infantry regiment in the Continental Army, gener-ally referred to in this publication as a regiment or battalion without the designation "infantry," might contain field officers.
Revolutionary War South Carolina Muster Rolls Horry County Historical Society Muster Roll of Capt. Richard B. Roberts’ Company, Continental Corps of Artillery South Carolina Pension applications Pension Applications, Individuals Women of South Carolina in the Revolution (hosted at Prison Ship Forbay, Charles Town Harbour (hosted atSouth Carolina USGenWeb Project) Census of.
Confederate States of America. Army. Gregg's Brigade (), Confederate States of America. Army. McGowan's Brigade (), Confederate States of America.
Army. South Carolina Infantry, United States -- History Civil War, Regimental histories Publisher Marietta, Ga., Continental Book Co CollectionPages: The brigade numbered officers and men, but after detachments only 66 officers and men remained.
The others were parceled out to various light infantry detachments in the advance guard.  The brigade arrived on the field after PM and was not engaged. Notable commanders: Colonel Nicholas Haussegger. 11th Regiment, South Carolina Infantry (9th Volunteers) Overview: 11th Infantry Regiment [also called 9th Regiment] was organized during the summer of with men from Beaufort, Clarendon, and Colleton counties.
The unit served in the Charleston area. The 4th Regiment, South Carolina Infantry was also known as the Bloody Fourth and the Bloody Old Fourth. It was organized at Anderson, South Carolina, in February and March On March 6th it was enlisted into state service.
The American Volunteers was a composite corps of officers and men drawn from eight Provincial battalions at New York City that were not part of the original expedition to take Charleston, South Carolina.
After the capture of that city, the corps was to return to New York and the men returned to their various units. The 16th ended the war in North Carolina. In December,it totalled men and arms, lost many in Tennessee, and surrendered on Ap The field officers were Colonels Charles J. Elford and James McCullough, Lieutenant Colonel W.B.
Ivor, and Major Charles C. O'Neill. Soldiers: View Battle Unit's Soldiers». The 54th Regiment Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry was an infantry regiment that saw extensive service in the Union Army during the American Civil unit was the second African-American regiment, following the 1st Kansas Colored Volunteer Infantry Regiment organized in the northern states during the Civil War.
Authorized by the Emancipation Proclamation, the regiment consisted of African Branch: Union Army. The volunteers from South Carolina rendezvoused at Columbia, South Carolina, and were sent to a camp of instruction. This camp was located around five miles from Columbia, at Lightwoodknot Springs; there the men were allowed to elect their field officers.
South Carolina. THIRTEENTH REGIMENT OF SOUTH CAROLINA VOLUNTEERS. OF THE CONFEDERATE STATES OF AMERICA. The 13 th Regiment of South Carolina Volunteers was formed. in the summer of The Regiment was the brain child of Oliver Evans Edwards who was born in Spartanburg District on November 9, 4th Regiment Company C "Twiggs Volunteers" "Nickname "Jorees" because of their uniforms having three black stripes upon the tail of the coat, resembling the three black feathers on the bird called 'Joree.' "- John W.
West 4th Infantry Regiment, organized in April,at Augusta, Georgia, recruited its companies in the counties of Talbot, Troup, Macon, Gordon, Twiggs, Dougherty, Jasper.
The Barnwell and Orangeburg companies and one of the Colleton companies being the first ten companies which responded to the call in the State, were organized by the State War Department into a regiment under the name of "The First South Carolina Volunteers," and elections for field officers.
1st (Hagood's) Infantry Regiment Historical Notes: Hagood's 1st Regiment Volunteers completed its organization at Barnwell, South Carolina, in December,and entered Confederate service in April, Its companies were raised in Charleston and the counties of Orangeburg, Lancaster, Barnwell, Greenville, Colleton, and Richland.
Order book of the 2nd Regiment, S. C. Volunteers cubic ft. C Confederate States of America. Army. South Carolina Infantry Regiment, 4th. Record books of the Palmetto Riflemen (Co. B, 4th S. C. Infantry) volumes. C Confederate States of America. Army. South Carolina Infantry Regiment, 6th.Company J, Fourth South Carolina Infantry, at the first battle of Manassas, by B.
B. Breazeale. South Carolina troops in Confederate service, Volume II, complied by A. S. Salley, Jr. Notes. The 4th South Carolina Infantry was organised on 4 February,and was accepted in state service on 6 .Both regiments served in the forts and batteries of the harbor throughout the war, with the greatest distinction, as will afterward appear.
These troops, with the Fourth brigade, South Carolina militia, were under the orders of the government and were practically investing Fort Sumter.