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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 8 2 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for William C. Cook or search for William C. Cook in all documents.

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e following report of prisoners of war, captured during the late campaign from November fifteenth to December twenty-first, 1864: Moses White, Colonel, Thirty-seventh Tennessee infantry: J. H. W. Clinch, Colonel, Aid General Hardee; George P. Harrison, Colonel, militia; Thomas F. Wells, Lieutenant-Colonel, Georgia militia; A. D. Taylor, Captain, Post Quartermaster, Eatonton, Georgia; Charles W. Baldwin, Captain, Cobb's Georgia Legion; S. McCombs, Captain, Brigade Commissary of Subsistence, Cook's brigade, Ewell's corps; J. R. Respass, Captain, commanding militia company; Benjamin Milliken, Captain, First Georgia Reserves, company E; F. M. Boace, First Lieutenant, Sixth Georgia cavalry ; T. G. Batsman, First Lieutenant, First Arkansas, Co. A; W. H. Best, First Lieutenant, Twenty-fifth Georgia; D. L. Ambrose, First Lieutenant, Twenty-Fifth Georgia; Samuel G. Bowman, First Lieutenant, Fourth Tennessee; William H. Davis, First Lieutenant, Fifth Georgia cavalry; R. L. Mitchell, Lieutenan
4th. Marched to Waynesboro. The First and Third battalions made a sabre-charge on the enemy; took quite a number of prisoners. In our front there were fifteen (15) of the enemy dead. Our loss was two (2) killed and five (5) wounded. Adjutant William C. Cook, who, in the charge, dashed upon the enemy's banner and attempted to carry it off, was knocked from his horse, and had his horse shot, and still remains in the enemy's hands. We then moved from Waynesboro to Alexander, and encamped. ommanding Regiment. Thomas E. Camburn, Acting Adjutant. headquarters Ninth Michigan volunteer cavalry, December 18, 1864. Report of casualties in the Ninth Michigan cavalry, from November fourteenth to December seventeenth, 1864: Adjutant William C. Cook, taken prisoner at Waynesboro, December fourth, 1864. Captain Fred S. Ladd and Lieutenant William Bateman, wounded and missing in a charge at Cypress Swamp, December seventh, 1864--both supposed to be killed. Lieutenant James A. Wo
epeated and desperate assaults upon the left of our line. About eleven A. M., having massed his troops, under cover of the houses of Fredericksburgh, he moved forward in strong columns to seize Marye's and Willis's hills. General Ransom advanced Cook's brigade to the top of the hill, and placed his own, with the exception of the Twenty-fourth North-Carolina, a short distance in the rear. All the batteries on the Stafford heights directed their fire upon the positions occupied by our artilleryeadly fire of our infantry, his columns were broken and fled in confusion to the town. In the third assault, the brave and lamented Brigadier-General Thomas R. R. Cobb fell at the head of his gallant troops, and almost at the same moment Brigadier-General Cook was borne from the field, severely wounded. Fearing that Cobb's brigade might exhaust its ammunition, General Longstreet had directed General Kershaw to take two regiments to its support. Arriving after the fall of General Cobb, he assu