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

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st, and Forty-fifth New-York, and Twenty-seventh Pennsylvania, with the invincible band of Bucktails, that survived the slaught<*>r of Friday, formed the left. Gen. Bohlen's brigade was to support Stahl, while the remainder of Blenker's division was a reserve. Thus formed, the line was probably a mile and a half in length, and le line, and gained a most complete victory, putting him to rout and capturing his guns. But just at this juncture a most unfortunate mistake occurred. Two of Col. Bohlen's regiments were ordered up to relieve those in advance. By some means it appears that this order was construed into one to retire, and accordingly those decimre. Our loss is severe, and foots up as far as I am now able to say, as follows: killed, wounded and missing. Stahl's brigade,427 Milroy's brigade,118 Bohlen's brigade80 Cluseret's brigade,17 Schenck's brigade,14 Bucktails,8   Total,664 This does not include the casualties in Steinwehr's brigade, which is pro
should like to have some idea of the forces which are coming here and your plans of organizing them, that they may be assigned and posted in some order. Our losses during the last three days have been quite heavy, among the killed being Brig.-Gen. Bohlen, commanding a brigade in Sigel's corps. The whole tendency of the enemy since he appeared in front of us at Rappahannock station has been toward our right; but how far his movement in that direction will extend I am not yet able to say. I ir line, I inferred they had a heavy force to back them. Shortly after they opened to my left and rear beyond the woods in which I had thrown my skirmishers in a heavy infantry fire, which I afterward ascertained was the attack by the enemy upon Bohlen's brigade, which had crossed the river below me. It now being sundown, and not being allowed to bring any force across, I returned my brigade, resting for the night, without changing position. At seven A. M., on the twenty-third, received orde
should like to have some idea of the forces which are coming here and your plans of organizing them, that they may be assigned and posted in some order. Our losses during the last three days have been quite heavy, among the killed being Brig.-Gen. Bohlen, commanding a brigade in Sigel's corps. The whole tendency of the enemy since he appeared in front of us at Rappahannock station has been toward our right; but how far his movement in that direction will extend I am not yet able to say. I ir line, I inferred they had a heavy force to back them. Shortly after they opened to my left and rear beyond the woods in which I had thrown my skirmishers in a heavy infantry fire, which I afterward ascertained was the attack by the enemy upon Bohlen's brigade, which had crossed the river below me. It now being sundown, and not being allowed to bring any force across, I returned my brigade, resting for the night, without changing position. At seven A. M., on the twenty-third, received orde