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 Chambers or search for Chambers in all documents.

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ding, Tenn., April 11, 1862. dear friend: I wrote you yesterday and sent you a copy of my official report, and now send you a complete list of our killed, eight; missing, two; wounded, thirty-seven; total loss, forty-seven. Yet all of the wounded but twenty-five remain with us and are on duty. The twenty-five we have sent down the river, and hope they may get to Indiana; we got them on boats as soon as it was possible, for there they are well cared for, and cannot be else-where. Lieutenant Chambers and Sergeant Fentriss are both able and on duty, and ready for another contest, which I think we will have in a few days. I would like to give you many particulars if it were possible; taking my official report as the main basis, I will add, that as we landed our regiment on the south side of the river there were at least fifteen thousand of Grant's panic-stricken troops who had thrown away their arms, and were pressing to get on board the boats to clear themselves from danger by r
of Representatives, November tenth, 1864, on motion of Mr. Chambers, of Mississippi, the special order was called up, whichall relating to the employment of negroes in the army. Mr. Chambers' resolution was as follows: Resolved. That the valor at a time. The first one in order was that offered by Mr. Chambers; when that was considered and disposed of, that of Mr. so on, each taking their turn. So the resolution of Mr. Chambers coming up for consideration, that gentleman proceeded te military horizon is bright and encouraging to us? [Mr. Chambers here read that portion of the President's Message revieof the military prospects of the South.] Continuing, Mr. Chambers said that the whole matter hinged upon the simple quest timid material; our line wavers, and is swept away. Mr. Chambers said he was ashamed to debate the question. All naturehorse should be introduced among us. The negro, said Mr. Chambers, will not fight. All history shows this. Mr. Simpso