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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 25 3 Browse Search
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 7 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 3 1 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4. 1 1 Browse Search
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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 D. A. Campbell or search for D. A. Campbell in all documents.

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who act with the North, intend to educate these men in a different doctrine; and if we shall eventually be forced to bring them into subjection — abject subjection to the Constitution of the United States--it will be their fault and not ours. Mr. Campbell, of Pennsylvania, would give the Executive all the power-even a super-abundant power — in this great crisis of the nation's fate. He would darken the ocean with our fleets, and cover the land with our armies. Mr. Cox, of Ohio, would vote forle-bodied white citizens of the United States. Mr. Biddle, of Pennsylvania, did not know a district in Pennsylvania where the Provost-Marshal, this little military despot, can exercise over free-born citizens the sway that is claimed for him. Mr. Campbell, of Pennsylvania, declared his readiness to vote the last man and the last dollar for the accomplishment of the great object before us. I am ready to fight it out by land and by sea, as long as may be necessary to crush out the rebels themselv
S. B. Tucker, my other Aid-decamp, was badly wounded, while bearing one of my orders. He has always been noted for his daring and gallantry. The services of my Adjutant-General, Major James M. Goggin, were important and distinguished, as they have been always. My thanks are due to the other members of my staff, Major McLaws and Major Edwards, for their assistance; to Lieutenant Edwards, ordnance officer, who was active and efficient in supplying ammunition to the troops; and to Lieutenant Campbell, of the engineers, who had been engaged day and night, frequently all night, in strengthening the different positions, and on all occasions was very devoted and prompt in the discharge of his duties. Colonel McMillan, of the Twenty-fourth Georgia, who succeeded to the command of the brigade when General Cobb was disabled, during the first assaults of the enemy on Marye's Hill, behaved with distinguished gallantry and coolness. General Barksdale commanded his fine brigade as it s
l Shaffer, April 12, 1864. No. 4. Orders to Acting Master D. A. Campbell, United States steamer Stepping Stones, April 1e Morris, April 15, 1864. No. 12. Report of Acting Master D. A. Campbell, United States steamer Stepping Stones April 15 light draught convey troops in and out. Orders to D. A. Campbell. flag-ship North Atlantic Blocking squadron, off ing Rear-Admiral, commanding N. A. B. Squadron. Acting Master D. A. Campbell, United States Steamer Stepping Stones. Ordd Mr. Wilder left the launch and communicated with Acting Master Campbell and the officer commanding the forces on shore. Aof the right of the town, while he went to consult Acting Master Campbell, commanding the Stepping Stones. He returned, andng possession of the town and its rear, I reported to Captain Campbell, and lay astern of the Stepping Stones until the next am, Sir, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, D. A. Campbell, Acting Master, commanding. Acting Rear-Admiral S. P.
the Seventh and Thirty-seventh vied with each other as to who should first drive the vandals from their works. Its gallantry has cost it many noble sacrifices, and we are called upon to mourn the loss of some of our bravest spirits. The fearless Perdie was killed while urging forward his men; the gentle, but gallant Hill, after the works had been taken, and Johnnie Young, a mere boy, not yet eighteen, but a brave and efficient Captain, fell at the head of his company. Captain Kerr, Lieutenants Campbell, Bolick, Emack, Weaver, Bouchelle, Babb, Callais, and Ragin all fell in the gallant discharge of their duties, as also did J. Roarker Lane, of Company E, Fifth Virginia cavalry, who at the time was acting as my volunteer Aid. I cannot speak in too high terms of the behavior of the officers of this brigade. Colonel Barbour, though wounded, was from time to time with his command, giving all the assistance he could. Major Morris, wounded in the foot, left the hospital on horseback and
was formed almost at right angles to the road, the right slightly retired, and skirmishers, covering my entire front, were thrown forward about two hundred yards. These dispositions made, I moved forward through a dense thicket, and, after advancing about a quarter of a mile, the enemy's skirmishers were encountered in front of my left and centre, the two regiments on the right, Twenty-fourth Mississippi regiment (Lieutenant-Colonel McKelvane) and Twenty-seventh Mississippi regiment (Colonel Campbell), meeting no opposition, except in front of the two companies on the left of the Twenty-seventh regiment. The road on which my left rested in the beginning of the movement turns to the right at a point two or three hundred yards from the bridge, forming a right angle. At this point the Thirty-fourth Mississippi regiment, Major Pegram commanding, and Thirtieth Mississippi regiment, Colonel Scales commanding, in advancing passed across the road into an open field, and the Twenty-ninth M
blest and most gallant field officers are wounded, several mortally. Of this number are Colonels Erwin, Sixth Missouri infantry; Macfarland, Fourth Missouri infantry; Pritchard, Third Missouri infantry; Moore, Forty-third Mississippi, and McLean, Thirty-seventh Mississippi; Lieutenant-Colonels Pixler, Sixteenth Arkansas; Hedgespeth, Sixth Missouri infantry; Serrell, Seventh Mississippi battalion; Lanier, Forty-second Alabama; Hobson, Third Arkansas cavalry; Matthews, Twenty-first Arkansas; Campbell, Fortieth Mississippi, and Boone; and Majors Senteney, Second Missouri infantry; Keirn, Thirty-eighth Mississippi; Staton, Thirty-seventh Alabama; Timmins, Second Texas; Jones, Twenty-first Arkansas; Russell, Third Louisiana, and Yates; and McQuiddy, Third Missouri cavalry. For other casualties in officers and men, I beg leave to refer to lists enclosed. I cannot close this report without recognizing the eminent services and valuable assistance of Brigadier-Generals Maury, Hebert, (whose