Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for E. P. Alexander or search for E. P. Alexander in all documents.

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eights at Marye's Hill, and a portion of Colonel Alexander's reserve occupied the other portion of Artil'y          1  1 3121  25       323 26 Alexander's Battalion Artil'y    2 2 1 8  9           Walton, (Washington Artillery,) and Lieutenant-Colonel Alexander, (reserve. artillery.) Brigadiern the batteries, when it was relieved by Colonel Alexander's battalion, and, during the night, I reshooters again began to be troublesome. Colonel Alexander and Lieutenant Branch, the latter havingntry and efficiency are above praise. Colonel Alexander, of the artillery, brought in his battalndersigned observed the several batteries of Alexander's battalion and some of those with Anderson'sitions of the enemy, it seemed clear to Colonel Alexander, who rode thither with the undersigned, f honor to Woolfolk's and Moody's batteries, Alexander's battalion, having one gun disabled, and haArtillery Second Corps. Report of Lieut.-Colonel Alexander. headquarters artillery reserve.
ps followed Anderson on the plank road. Colonel Alexander's battalion of artillery accompanied thethe corps, was severely wounded, and Colonel Alexander, senior artillery officer present, was engagthe enemy. General McLaws also directed Colonel Alexander's artillery to fire upon the locality ofdvance of our troops. Colonels Crutchfield, Alexander, and Walker, and Lieutenant-Colonels Brown, for the attack early next day. I sent Colonel E. P. Alexander, senior officer of artillery, to seleosey's brigades, with the other batteries of Alexander's battalion, leading on the plank road. Colby Generals Early and Anderson, and that Colonel Alexander, who had established a strong battery, o open fire. The orders were given at once. Alexander opened his batteries, and Generals Kershaw action. As my troops advanced, I sent to Colonel Alexander, requesting him to fire on the approacheMcLaws's,41216 Washington Artillery,  4812 Alexander's Artillery,  53540 Lee's Cavalry Brigade, [3 more...]
liams, Twenty-fifth Illinois; Lieutenant-Colonel Wooster, One Hundred and First Ohio; Lieutenant-Colonel McKee, Fifteenth Wisconsin; Captain Carpenter, Eighth Wisconsin battery, and Captain McCulloch, Second Kentucky cavaly, of my staff, whose noble deeds of valor on the field, had already placed their names on the list of brave men. The history of the war will record no brighter names, and the country will mourn the loss of no more devoted patriots than these. Among the wounded are Colonel Alexander, Twenty-first Illinois ; Lieutenant-Colonel Tanner, Twenty-second Indiana; Captain Pinney, Fifth Wisconsin battery, and Captain Austin, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, on the staff of Colonel Woodruff, whose names it affords me special gratification to mention. From the twenty-sixth of December, until the close of the engagement on the fourth of January, at Murfreesboro, no entire day elapsed that the division or some portion of it did not engage the enemy. During a great part o