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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore) 22 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for J. S. Chamberlain or search for J. S. Chamberlain in all documents.

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Pope Franklin W. B. Kelly Franklin A. Perry Fulton J. H. Philsob Fulton E. D. Halm Knox J. M. Nicholson Knox James Dethridge Knox E. Elsworth Knox D. H. Morgan Lawrence E. D. Norton Logan A. M. Miller Logan P. J. Hously Macoupin Dr. T. M. Hone Madison H. K. S. O'Melveny Marion S. R. Carigan Marion John Burns Marshall P. M. Janney Marshall C. M. Baker Marshall R. Smithson Marshall J. R. Taggart Marshall J. Haringhorst Mason J. S. Chamberlain Mason J. W. Mathews McDon'h J. C. Thompson McDon'h Thos. A. Masteve McDon'h Wm. H. Neece McDon'h R. Caswell McLean J. C. Springer McLean T. Alexander Putnam W. H. G. Burney Putnam H. B. Kays Putnam E. S. Wilson Richland J. W. Barrett Sangamon W. T. Barrett Sangamon Jacob Epler Sangamon B. B. Piper Sangamon W. M. Springer Sangamon E. Edmonston Schuyler P. L. Campbell Schuyler J. Montgomery Schuyler J. C. Fox Schuyler J. N. Ward
twenty-first, Wednesday; twenty-second, Thursday; and twenty-third, Friday, it blew a gale. I was occupied in coaling and watering the transport fleet at Beaufort. The Baltic, having a large supply of coal, was enabled to remain at the place of rendezvous, with a brigade on board of twelve hundred men, and General Ames reported to Admiral Porter that he would co-operate with him. On the twenty-third I sent Captain Clark, of my staff, from Beaufort on the fast-sailing armed steamer Chamberlain, to Admiral Porter to inform him that on the evening of the twenty-fourth I would again be at the rendezvous with the transport fleet, for the purpose of commencing the attack, the weather permitting. At four o'clock on the evening of the twenty-fourth I came in sight of Fort Fisher, and found the naval fleet engaged in bombarding it, the powder-vessel having been exploded on the morning previous, about one o'clock. Through General Weitzel I arranged with Admiral Porter to commence
ld by Ayres in the morning, Griffin attacked with Chamberlain's brigade, driving the enemy and securing a lodgeed, on the south roads of Stony creek and west of Chamberlain's bed — a very fatiguing march in the bad conditi his division, encountered the enemy's cavalry at Chamberlain's creek, at a point a little north and west of Dicavalry advance, and moving down on roads west of Chamberlain's creek, attacked General Smith's brigade, but wegade, which had so gallantly held the crossing of Chamberlain's creek in the morning. His command again held tidly, moving off by the right flank, and crossing Chamberlain's creek. This hasty movement was accelerated by s side of A. Adams' house, which leads out across Chamberlain's bed or run. I understand you have a division atCrook's division, and the enemy was driven across Chamberlain's creek.Shortly afterward the enemy's infantry atin heavy force. The enemy then again attacked at Chamberlain's creek and forced Smith's position. At this tim