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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore) 30 0 Browse Search
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ight of the northern extremity of Lookout Mountain, Carlin's brigade of the Fourteenth corps was ordered to crl strongly resisted by the enemy, was reenforced by Carlin's brigade, First division, Fourteenth corps, which lle road with the troops under his command, (except Carlin's brigade, which was to rejoin its division,) carryanooga, and at a quarter-past five o'clock Brigadier-General Carlin, Fourteenth corps, reported to me, with hi once vigorously and handsomely repelled. In this, Carlin's brigade rendered excellent service. His report itwo regiments were despatched to hold the mountain, Carlin's brigade was directed to await orders on the Summesuccess was inevitable. My thanks are due to General Carlin and his brigade for their services on Lookout Mountain, and were still engaged with the enemy, General Carlin's brigade, of Johnson's division, came to theirs countrymen. His regiment now forms a part of General Carlin's brigade, and the latter, with a nice apprecia
rations, and continued duty by night and day. They never complained, but, on the contrary, have performed every duty, and suffered the privation and exposure without a murmur. Subjoined is a list of casualties. I am, sir, very respectfully, your obedient servant, Wm. S. Montgomery, Captain Commanding Regiment. Twenty-third, private W. J. Coyle, wounded in left forearm. Twenty-fourth, Malcolm Sinclair, head. Twenty-fifth, Lieutenant Charles Watson. Privates Henry Pikel, thigh; Pat. Carlin, thigh. Sergeants Thomas Denham, killed; Robert Atherly, killed; privates, John Burgess, killed; David Schultz, killed. Sergeant Alfred Luce, wounded in the head; privates, Robert Paterson, thigh; Roderick McKenzie, shoulder; James Mitchell, breast; Wm. Smith, head. Knoxville, Dec. 2. Seventeen days of siege. We have no butter, chickens, eggs, vegetables, or other luxuries of that kind, and have only one quarter rations of coffee, but so far we have had plenty of pork, beef, flour,
h of that as possible. In accordance with the above instructions, every thing being in readiness, Johnson's and Baird's divisions moved out from Chattanooga, and occupied Ringgold, Georgia, on the twenty-second, taking up a position on the ridge west of East-Chickamauga Creek, with two regiments of mounted infantry, Colonel Boone's Twenty-eighth Kentucky, and Colonel Harrison's Thirty-ninth Indiana, on the east side of the creek; the former on the right flank, and the latter on the left. Carlin's brigade, of Johnson's division, was stationed about midway between the main line and Taylor's Ridge. Crufts's division, of the Fourth corps, moved on the twenty-second from Blue Springs, near Cleveland, to Red Clay; Long's brigade of cavalry cooperated with Crufts's column, Long's instructions being to establish communication with Crufts at Red Clay, and then push on as far as possible toward Dalton on the Spring Place road, observing well the movements of the enemy, so as to give timel
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 95.-reconnoissance to Dalton, Ga. (search)
He was going to push forward through Ringgold Gap, in Taylor's Ridge, supported by the infantry at proper distance. General Carlin's brigade, and the Nineteenth Illinois, of General King's brigade, were prepared to support the cavalry. General R. little, he quietly remarked, after closely examining the rail barricade with his glass; and waited for the infantry. General Carlin's brigade came up shortly after; the skirmishers of the Ninety-fourth Ohio and Tenth Wisconsin boldly advanced over t number of shells at him, but doing no damage. Colonel Boone speedily rejoined Colonel Harrison near Tunnel Hill. General Carlin's brigade advanced into the town about nightfall, the rebel artillery meanwhile ceasing to play. Your correspondennes, behind which Colonel Hambright's brigade was posted, after our cavalry had sought shelter from the rebel artillery. Carlin was in the centre of our line, along the road. Off to the left is a tolerably high range, subsiding about three hundred