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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 5 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for T. L. Barton or search for T. L. Barton in all documents.

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h corps, entering the place almost at the same moment. General Slocum was then ordered to tear up and destroy the Georgia Central Railroad from Station 13 (Tennille) to Station 10, near the crossing of the Ogeechee, one of his corps substantially following the railroad, the other by way of Louisville, in support of Kilpatrick's cavalry. In person I shifted to the right wing, and accompanied the Seventeenth corps, General Blair, on the south of the railroad till abreast of Station 9 1/2, (Barton.) General Howard in person, with the Fifteenth corps, keeping further to the right and about one day's march ahead, ready to turn against the flank of any enemy who should oppose our progress. At Barton I learned that Kilpatrick's cavalry had reached the Augusta Railroad about Waynesboro, where he ascertained that our prisoners had been removed from Millen, and therefore the purpose of rescuing them, upon which we had set our hearts, was an impossibility. But as Wheeler's cavalry had hung
her, William H. Moore, wounded. Company B--William Magauhy, wounded. Company C--O. S. Nelson, Nat. Grubbs, wounded. Company D--James M. Albin, J. Hultz, C. G. Stover, wounded. Company I--Peter Stickels, C. D. Castleman, George Kelley, wounded. Company E--Corporal Hull, privates Weddell, Shank, Prince, Lowdwick. Company F--Sergeant McCarty, privates Loher, Charles Dinkle, wounded. Company G--Lieutenant R. M. English, killed; Pat Ryans, Mowny E. Fry, wounded. Company K--Barton, wounded. Killed, one; wounded, twenty-four. Total, twenty-five. J. W. Allen, Colonel Second Regiment. Report of Colonel Munford. headquarters Second Virginia cavalry, February 26, 1862. Major Charles J. Faulkner, A. A.G.: Major: In obedience to instructions from Lieutenant-General T. J. Jackson, to furnish a report of the operations of the cavalry brigade connected with his brilliant campaign in the Valley, I beg leave respectfully to submit the following. When I joined
n about an hour, after losing a considerable number of men and horses, and having two caissons exploded. The enemy kept up a furious cannonade until after dark. Under this, my troops, which were mostly newly levied, behaved well, with the exception of Major E. Burroughs's battalion of cavalry, and Graham's battery, with a part of Branch's, whose conduct was shameful in the extreme. The officers of my staff--Colonel James Deshler, Chief of Artillery, Major Archer Anderson, A. A. G., Captain T. L. Barton, Acting Chief Commissary, and Cadet T. H. Holmes, Jr., C S. A.--performed their duty with the greatest zeal and intelligence, and behaved as brave men should do. In this engagement the casualties were — as appears by the reports of brigade commanders, herewith transmitted — as follows: Daniels's brigade — killed, 2; wounded, 822. Walker's brigade — wounded, 12. Artillery — wounded, 15. The strength of the enemy's position, and their imposing numbers, were such that t