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Ross's brigades were moved to the front and right of our general line of advance, under command of Gen. Judah, in pursuance of my order. Immediately cooperating with Gen. Sherman's division in making a strong demonstration of attacking Corinth, they first directed their march to the Blue-cut on the railroad. Finding the enemy's pickets here, between whom and our own such an agreement existed, we notified them to retire, which, after an interview between Major Stewart, of my staff, and Captain Cochran, of the Louisiana cavalry, they did, yielding us possession of the ground they had occupied and the control of the road-track within some two miles of the enemy's defences. This was the most advanced position which had been hitherto taken on the right of our general line, and was retained and intrenched by Gen. Ross on account of its great strategic value. About the time Gen. Ross had taken possession of this position, Gen. Logan moved his brigade obliquely to the left and united wi
nd Kentucky, Col. Lindsey, and the Fourteenth Kentucky, Col. Cochran, of Gen. Baird's division. Col. Cochran was in advanCol. Cochran was in advance with his regiment, about a mile and a half beyond Tazewell, on picket-duty, when he was attacked by four rebel regiments Tennessee, Thirtieth Alabama, and Twenty-first Georgia. Col. Cochran immediately formed his command on each side of the roadding and cutting off the whole regiment and artillery. Col. Cochran, seeing this, retired his regiment in perfect order, asgiments, until when within two hundred and fifty yards, Col. Cochran, who had stood without discharging a gun, poured a terr was instantaneous, having been shot through the head. Col. Cochran had fifteen wounded in his regiment, and our total wouny left the Gap. Gen. Morgan issued orders complimenting Cols. Cochran and De Courcey and their men for their bravery, but it is universally conceded that to Col. Cochran belongs all the credit of the splendid repulse of the four rebel regiments.
der of Charlestown, d. Jan. 19, 1779.    Susanna Kidder d. Nov. 5, 1801, aged 19,ch. of Jas. and Susanna Kidder. Charles Kidder d. June 13, 1802, aged 15, Rebecca Kidder d. Oct. 23, 1814, aged 12,  1KNOX, Moses, son of John and Nancy (Cochran) Knox, was b. in Pembroke, N. H., Aug. 4, 1812; m., May 23, 1839, Abigail, dau. of Edward S. and Persis Phipps Walker, of Charlestown; and has--  1-2Joseph Henry, b. Aug. 27, 1842.  3William Penn, b. Mar. 2, 1845.  4Mary Adelaide, b. Feb. 11,ted him in 1643. His first wife was Jane----; and 2d, Elizabeth----. His children were--  1-2William.  3Freeborn, b. Mar. 10, 1658.  4Benjamin, b. Dec. 30, 1661. 1-2William Reeves m. Elizabeth Collins, Mar. 14, 1669, and had--  2-5John.  6Cochran.  7Elizabeth. 2-6COCHRAN Reeves m., 1st, Judith----; 2d, Elizabeth Robinson, July 17, 1723; and had--  6-8Samuel, b. Jan., 1708; d. Oct. 9, 1791.  9William, b. Dec., 1710.  10Susanna, b. Mar., 1713; m. John Clough.  11Elizabeth, b
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The captured guns at Spotsylvania Courthouse — Correction of General Ewell's report. (search)
urned to Reese's battery at once, and ordered Captain Reese to save his guns. Only one was saved, and this was brought off under the charge of a sergeant, whose name, I regret to say, I cannot recall. Captain Reese and the remaining three guns were captured, without the opportunity of firing a shot. This rifle gun of Reese's, therefore, and Montgomery's brass twelve-pounder, before mentioned, were the only two guns of my battalion that were saved, and I came off with them along with Lieutenant Cochran, of Montgomery's battery, and perhaps others. The remaining twelve guns of my battalion were captured, to wit: five brass twelve-pounders and two iron rifles in and close to the salient; and five iron rifles some one hundred and fifty yards or more to the right. Had our guns been in position, my capture along with them might have been a necessity. As it was, I escaped just as I would have done from a captured wagon train. The seven guns in and near the salient could easily have bee
mazingly. It is needless to say that the boys had an abundance that day. How a Yankee soldier kept a hotel in Dixie. When General Banks' army moved on up the Shenandoah valley from New Market, Quartermaster-Sergeant Reuben W. Oliver, of Cochran's New York battery, had to be temporarily left in a barn, on account of injuries he had received. Soon after our departure he made application at the lady's house adjoining for board; but he was informed, in true Virginia style, that she did noain halted at Potomac creek or Burke's station, tapped the barrel, and drained it to the dregs! Foraging by veteran soldiers. In March, 1862, in the advance upon Winchester, Brigadier-General Abercrombie commanded the first brigade, having Cochran's battery with it. Abercrombie was very strict, not allowing his men to forage. The next morning after we camped near Berryville, the general rode through the battery. The captain was in his tent. Approaching it, he discovered the quarters o
ajor, lieutenant-colonel; Winfield, Benjamin F., major. Thirteenth Infantry regiment: Crittenden, Charles T., major; Goodman, George Augustus, major, lieutenant-colonel; Hill, Ambrose P., colonel; Sherrard, John B., major, lieutenant-colonel, colonel; Walker, James A., lieutenant-colonel, colonel. Fourteenth Cavalry battalion (Chesapeake battalion. Transferred to Fifteenth Cavalry): Burroughs, Edgar, major. Fourteenth Cavalry regiment: Bailey, Robert Augustus, lieutenant-colonel; Cochran, James, colonel; Eakle, Frank B., major; Gibson, John A., lieutenant-colonel; Jackson, George, major; Thorburn, Charles E., colonel. Fourteenth Infantry: Evans, Moses F. T., major, lieutenantcol-onel; Godwin, David J., lieutenant-colonel; Hodges, James G., colonel; Poindexter, Parke, lieutenant-colonel; Poore, Robert H., major; Shelton, William D., major; White, William, major, lieutenant-colonel, colonel; Wood, William W., major, lieutenantcol-onel. Fourteenth Militia regiment (Eight
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 19. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.42 (search)
oned officers and Privates. Adams, Avery, (deserted at Culpeper C. H.) Anderson, Brown, J. T., Sergeant, Brown, Blassingame, Brieux, Butterly, Bollinger, Bini, Brooks, Bagiacaluppo, Byron, Ball, Carr, Carrico, Cardwell, Cross, (deserted,) Carrington, Chamberlaine, Corneau, Chichester, A., Sergeant, Chichester, D. M., Levy, Coon. Cook, J. D., Sergeant, McCaffrey Cook, J. E., Crook, (deserted,) Constantini, Cochran, Davis, DeMaine, Doggett, Petty, Dinwiddie, W., Dinwiddie, M., Dominck, Ewing, Evans, Freeman, Fleiner, Flannigan, W. W., Gleason, Guillemot, C. J. Orderly Sergeant, Hitt, Hunter, Holmes, James, Sergeant, Holmes, Hammond, Irving, Carter, Irving, Jesse, Lawrence, Lucas, Link, Larking, Lumpkin, McGregor, Jesse, Moore, H. L., Montenegro, McClellan; O'Brien, O., Sergeant, Prime, Sergeant, Pearce,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.24 (search)
ckett, Charles J., Assistant Surgeon, appointed by Secretary of War Sept. 16, ‘62, to rank from that date. September 30, ‘63, 27th Virginia Battalion Cavalry. Cochran, E. C., Assistant Surgeon, Oct. 31, ‘63, 31st Tennessee Regiment. Cole, W. H., Assistant Surgeon. Oct. 31, ‘63, 8th Georgia Regiment left with wounded at Gett31, ‘63, March 31, ‘64, 8th Tennessee, April 30, ‘64, 3d Alabama Cavalry. child, J. T., Assistant Surgeon. Oct. 31, 59th Georgia Regiment, with Longstreet. Cochran, W. A., Surgeon, appointed by Secretary of War June 2, ‘63, to rank from Nov. 25, ‘62; reported to General Bragg. Passed Board Nov. 25, ‘62. Dec. 3r, ‘62, 24th A to rank from May 16, ‘62, passed Board at Mobile, May 7, ‘62. May 31, ‘64, Senior Surgeon Baker's Brigade, 40th Alabama Regiment, August 31, ‘64, transferred. Cochran, W. A., Surgeon, appointed by Secretary War, June 2, ‘63, to rank from Nov. 25, ‘62. Passed Board Nov. 25, ‘62. May 31, ‘64, 24th
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Appendix. (search)
rge W. Linkenhoker, Samuel. Mitchell, T. Holcomb. Mitchell, William H. McCrary, William B. Milstead, William. Norris, Michael A. Omohundro, T. A. Pendleton, William. Parrish, Booker S. Peters, John I. Raine, John R. Rainey, Charles W. Rock, John J. Sims, Robert F. Stubbs, Robert F. Slagle, John H. Sholes, Thomas C. Stabler, Thomas S. Tyree, Charles H. Thurman, Powhatan. Truxall, Andrew J. Tyree, John R. Bagby, George W. Cochran, Robert L. Camp, Albert G. Crumpton, Joseph A. Conklen, Thomas A. Devine, Frank. Davis, Thomas N. Dady, David. Edwards, James M. Feyle, Frank H. Frances, Joseph M. Gooldy, John F. Henry, John L. Hollins, John G. Heybrook, L. G. Hunt, William R. Jones, William B. Kennedy, Michael. Latham, Robert F. Mitchell, John R. Mitchell, John J. McKinney, Samuel H. Marks, James L. McDivitt, C. P. Norvell, Otway B. Porter, Thomas D.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 33. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The honor roll of the University of Virginia, from the times-dispatch, December 3, 1905. (search)
, 1862. Carson, S. M., Surg., Va., Tennessee. Charles, F. E., La., Arkansas, 186-. Chalmers, J., Va., Fairfax, Va., 1861. Chalmers, H. C., Asst. Surg., Va., 1865. Chapman, G. B., Capt., Va., Winchester, Va., 186-. Chew, R. E., Col., Miss., Prairie Grove, Va., 186-. Christian, H. B., Lt., Miss., Appomattox, Va., 1865. Clark, P. H., Capt., Va., Richmond, Va., 1862. Clay, C. G., Va., Spotsylvania C. H., 1864. Cleaver, W. H., Capt., Ark., Rio Grande River, 1862. Cochran, J. L., Va., 1862. Cocke, P. St. Geo., Va., Brig. Gen., Va., 1861. Cocke, W. H., Asst. Surg. Va., Washington, D. C., 1865. Cocke, W. F., Va., Gettysburg, Pa., 1863. Cohen, G., Ga., Bentonville, N. C., 1865. Coleman, L. M., Lt., Col., Prof. U, Va., Fredericksburg, Va., 1863. Coleman, T. G., Lt. Va., Manassas Va., 1862. Coleman, J. H., Maj. Ala., Murfreesboro, Tenn., 1861. Coleman, C. L., Capt., La., Spotsylvania, Va., 1864. Collins, W. G., Va., 186—. Cunrad, H.
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