Colonel E.D. Hall and Wife - 46 North Carolina Infantry Albumen Photograph
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††††††††† SOLD!!!

A nice photograph of Colonel E.D. Hall and his wife of the 46th North Carolina Infantry. †The actual photograph is approximately 7 1/2 inches by 5 inches. †The card is 8 inches by 5 inches. †On the back in pencil is "Col. E.D. Hall & wife Sallie London Green Hall".


Edward Dudley Hall

Residence New Hanover County NC; 
Enlisted on 5/16/1861 at New Hanover County, NC as a Captain.

On 5/16/1861 he was commissioned into "H" Co. NC 18th Infantry
He was transferred out on 8/17/1861

On 8/17/1861 he was commissioned into Field & Staff NC 7th Infantry
He was discharged for promotion on 4/4/1862

On 4/4/1862 he was commissioned into Field & Staff NC 46th Infantry
He Resigned on 12/31/1863
(Resigned to accept job as Sherrif of New Hanover County, NC)


Promotions:
* Major 8/17/1861 (As of 7th NC Inf)
* Colonel 4/4/1862 (As of 46th NC Inf)
* Colonel 4/4/1862 (As of Co. S, 46th inf)


Other Information:
born 9/27/1823 in Wilmington, NC


(Died in June, 1896)

After the War he lived in Wilmington, NC

Sources used by Historical Data Systems, Inc.:

- North Carolina Troops 1861-65, A Roster
- Confederate Military History
(c) Historical Data Systems, Inc. @ www.civilwardata.com

Colonel Edward Dudley Hall, the first commander of the Forty-
sixth regiment, North Carolina troops, was born at Wilmington,
September 27, 1823, the son of Edward Pearsall Hall, a prominent
man of the Cape Fear region. He was educated at Donaldson
academy, and in 1845 was married to Susan Hill Lane, of
Wilmington, who died in 1850, leaving one son.

He subsequently married Sallie Loudon Green, daughter of James S.
Green, by whom two sons and three daughters are living. Early in
manhood he began an active career in politics as a Democrat, was
elected to the legislature in 1846, and as sheriff in 1852, an
office in which he was retained for eight years. In 1861 he
raised the first company of volunteers in that part of the State,
with which, as captain, he was mustered in with the Second
regiment of volunteers.

Upon the organization of the Seventh regiment, State troops, in
August, 1861, he was commissioned major of that command. At the
battle of New Bern, March 14, 1862, he was distinguished for
gallantry in the bayonet charge of his regiment, by which the
enemy were driven from the breastworks at Fort Thompson and a
section of Brem's battery retaken.

Soon afterward, on account of the fame which he gained on this
occasion, he had the honor of being elected colonel of the Forty-
sixth, then forming, though he was personally acquainted with but
one man in the regiment. Going into Virginia with this command
he was assigned to Walker's, afterward Cooke's, brigade, and
served in all the battles of the army of Northern Virginia up to
December, 1864, when disability compelled his resignation.

After the wounding of Colonel Manning, he commanded the brigade
at Sharpsburg and was commended by his superior officers for his
efficient service in this capacity. At Fredericksburg, after the
wounding of General Cooke, he was in command of his brigade at
Marye's hill, where he fought with Cobb's brigade, repulsing six
attacks of the enemy. He declined promotion to brigadier-
general, though urged upon him by A. P. Hill.

During the Gettysburg campaign he rendered conspicuous service on
the South Anna river. After his return home he served one year
as sheriff, and in 1866 was elected to the State senate. He was
a delegate to the first Democratic convention after the war, and
was nominated for lieutenant-governor on the ticket headed by
Judge Thomas S. Ashe. In a campaign which required fearlessness
to conduct he was very active.

In 1883 he began a term of four years as mayor of Wilmington, and
was subsequently elected chief of police. For three years he was
special inspector of customs for the Wilmington district, and
during the four years preceding the final failure of his health,
he held the position of major-general commanding the North
Carolina division, United Confederate veterans. His death
occurred in June, 1896.

Source: Confederate Military History Vol. V p. 524



Item #: 14343


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