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earer, informing me at the same time that General Brannan was out of line, and General Reynolds's rivisions of Baird, Johnson, Palmer, Reynolds, Brannan, and Wood, two of Negley's brigades, and one sisting of infantry, cavalry, and artillery. Brannan's division in same camp as yesterday Reynoldsout ten o'clock P. M. Orders were sent to General Brannan to close up as rapidly as possible. Corpt, he retired to camp with the regiment. General Brannan advanced one brigade of his division to Cle the men to fill their boxes, and Baird and Brannan having united their forces drove the enemy fr great confusion for a mile and a half, while Brannan's troops shot them in front as they were pursith the cooperation of Vandeveer's brigade of Brannan's division, and a portion of Stanley's brigad line of battle extending from a point beyond Brannan's right to a point far to the right of the Winization intact, and when it was learned that Brannan's and Wood's divisions were in position a mil[62 more...]
ning their position I opened with one piece upon a body of cavalry to our right and front, about eight hundred yards distant, and with the second piece on a battery about six hundred yards in our front. After dislodging them I opened with the section of Parrotts, commanded by Lieutenant Corbin, on a battery which was on a hill about one thousand two hundred yards to our front, and a little to our left. Lieutenant Corbin soon drove them from their position. I then received orders from General Brannan to remain at this point until further orders, which I soon received, to join the First brigade. I did so by crossing a low piece of ground and a creek, to my right, and went into battery on the top of a hill near an orchard, where we exchanged a few shots with the enemy and drove them from their position. I was then ordered by Colonel Walker, commanding First brigade, to a wheat-field about two hundred yards to front and right, from which point I opened fire upon a body of cavalry a
ntry guards on their main line, while General Granger, with his own troops and Brannan's division, moved, with ten days rations, to Salem, sending his sick and baggace on the Middleton road, threatening that place, and cover the passing of General Brannan's division of the Fourteenth corps, which was to pass by Christiana and bifollowing Thomas to Manchester. The incessant rain delayed the arrival of General Brannan to join the Fourteenth corps on the Manchester pike; but every thing was ffifth were completed, amid continuous rains. Generals Rousseau, Reynolds, and Brannan's divisions cooperated in a gallant advance on the enemy, who after a short reoops were thus moving into position, General Thomas sent Steadman's brigade of Brannan's division,two regiments of Reynolds's division, and two regiments of Negley'seneral Thomas that the enemy had retreated from Tullahoma during the night. Brannan's, Negley's, and Sheridan's divisions; entered Tullahoma, where the infantry a
At length we reached the hospital for General Brannan's division. The house had already been ft broken out upon the extreme left, where General Brannan's division was posted. The troops composthe left of the line, in the following order: Brannan on the extreme left, Baird next, and Reynoldsd force of the enemy pushed back the whole of Brannan's division, involving General Baird, who at o regulars, outflanked after the withdrawal of Brannan's men, fought like tigers, but were rolled baorganized almost of their own accord. Baird, Brannan, and Johnson resumed their places. A consumihave given only the general order of our line Brannan and Van Cleve were really held somewhat in re at Stone River, reenforced by two divisions (Brannan's and Reynolds's) of Thomas's corps, and Starte efforts of the enemy to break the lines of Brannan and Reynolds. The soldiers of these two nobled to march instantly by the left flank, pass Brannan, and go to his relief. Davis and Sheridan we[5 more...]
o secure the ferry, being used all day by General Brannan's division. General Graft and his brigado this part of the field was divided with General Brannan's and Wood's divisions early in the afterder the heaviest fire. Their commanders, Generals Brannan and Wood and Colonel Harker, behaved withyette road, I received an order from Brigadier-General Brannan, commanding the Second division, to reenforcements had arrived, and were, by General Brannan, then present, formed in line for the pur a new line, under the superintendence of General Brannan, was formed. The enemy, however, made nobefore sundown, and then, by direction of General Brannan, went into bivouac. At eight o'clock tround in that direction was being held by General Brannan with a part of our division, I moved cauted. From the silence at that point, Brigadier-General Brannan suspected all might not be right, anajor-General Thomas that the forces under General Brannan should move quietly to Rossville. This w