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p under Sykes, who was immediately put in position by General Sickles to the left of the Third corps, and General Sykes was desired to relieve Ward's brigade and Smith's battery on the Roundtop, and hold the line from thence to Birney's left, (First division, Third corps.) Strange to say, this movement was not promptly carried out, and there was imminent danger of losing the Roundtop, for Longstreet was making desperate exertions to carry it. Fearing this result, Sickles sent orders to General Crawford, of the Fifth corps, to reenforce Ward's brigade, but he declined to move without orders from his own corps commander, Sykes; but Captain Moore, of Sickles's staff, at length overcame his scruples, and he reached the disputed point just in time to prevent its falling into the enemy's hands. Considering our force unequal to the exigency, Sickles called on the heroic troops of the Second corps for support, and they gave it with a will. The struggle now became deadly. The columns of Lon
thers was wounded, and the other killed. After fighting for some time, the rebels were repulsed, and commenced a hasty retreat. The following are the casualties to the Second Iowa at that place: Frank Byland, company L; Charles F. Brown, company I, killed on the field; and Nathan Patterson, company M, wounded, since dead. Their bodies came into camp this evening. Wounded: Corporal Thomas Dulin, company L, face and right arm; private James H. Reed, company L, left leg broken; Sergeant James Crawford, company L, right lung, severely; Corporal Joseph Steele, company C, in calf of leg, serious; Private Edward Perry, company C, in left breast, serious; Corporal William Wallace, company B, in left breast, serious; private Stelton Heinly, company G, in head, serious; private E. B. Chamberlain, company H, through breast, serious. The wounded are now all in camp, except Crawford Z. Chamberlain, who is too dangerously wounded to be moved. The rebels left eighteen dead on the field.
commander of the right brigade in General Smith's first line was Colonel Lynch; the left brigade was Colonel Shaw's. The second line also consisted of two brigades, the right under control of Colonel----, and the left commanded by Colonel Hill. Crawford's Third Indiana battery was posted on the right of the Eighty-ninth Indiana infantry, and the Ninth Indiana battery on the right of the line of battle. The Missouri Iron Sun battery, and others whose names and numbers we could not ascertain, weory's division. The right of the first line rested on the road, and was composed of two brigades, the First brigade on the right, commanded by Colonel Linch, the Second brigade on the left, commanded by Colonel Shaw. The Third Indiana battery (Crawford's) was posted in the first line of battle, on the right of the Eighty-ninth Indiana. The Ninth Indiana battery (Brown's) was in position on the right of the First brigade. The Missouri battery occupied ground on the right of the Eighty-ninth I
W. B. Wood1862.  17thAlabamaRegimentInfantryCol. Virgil S. MurphyApril 25, 1862.  18thAlabamaRegimentInfantryCol. J. T. HoltzclawMay 10, 1862.Promoted Brigadier-General. 19thAlabamaRegimentInfantryCol. A. K. McSpauldingOct. 30, 1862.  Col. Jos. Wheeler1861.Promoted Lieutenant-General. 20thAlabamaRegimentInfantryCol. E. W. PettusMay 28, 1863.Promoted Brigadier-General. Col. J. W. Garrott1862.Promoted Brigadier-General. 21stAlabamaRegimentInfantryCol. C. D. AndersonMay 8, 1862.  Col. Jas. Crawford1862.  22dAlabamaRegimentInfantryCol. John. C. MarrastDec. 20, 1862.  Col. Z. C. Deas1861.Promoted Brigadier-General. 23dAlabamaRegimentInfantryCol. F. K. BeckMarch 18, 1861.  24thAlabamaRegimentInfantryCol. N. N. DavisJune 2, 1863.  Col. W. A. Buck1862.  25thAlabamaRegimentInfantryCol. J. V. LoomisJan. 28, 1862.  26thAlabamaRegimentInfantryCol. E. A. O'NealApril 2, 1862.Promoted Brigadier-General. 27thAlabamaRegimentInfantryCol. James JacksonNov. 2, 1862.  Col. A. H. Hughe
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, I. List of officers from Massachusetts in United States Navy, 1861 to 1865. (search)
Edwin J., See enlistment, July 8. 1862. Credit, Cambridge.Me.Mass.Mass.Sept. 6, 1864.Actg. 3d Asst. Engr.R. R. Cuyler.West Gulf.June 29, 1865.Hon. discharged.Actg. 3d Asst. Engr. Crapo, Robert P.,Mass.Mass.Mass.June 26, 1862.Actg. Master's Mate.Suwanee.Pacific.May 15, 1863.Dismissed.Actg. Master's Mate. Oct. 18, 1864.Actg. Ensign.Oct. 17, 1867.Hon. discharged.Actg. Ensign. Crawford, E. F.,Mass.Mass.Mass.Jan. 13, 1865.Mate.Wyoming.Asiatic.June 8, 1868.Appointment revoked.Mate. Crawford, James, Physically disqualified.-Mass.Mass.Feb. 27, 1862.Actg. Master.-Mar. 7, 1862.Appointment revoked.Actg. Master. Cressey, Josiah P.,-Mass.Mass.Aug. 12, 1861.Act. Vol. Lieut.Ino.Special Service.July 18, 1862.Dismissed.Actg. Vol. Lieut. Cressey, William J., See enlistment, Aug. 26. 1861. Credit. Boston.Me.Mass.Mass.Jan. 6, 1863.Actg. Master's Mate.-Potomac Flotilla.May 14, 1863.Resigned.Actg. Master's Mate. Crimmen, Matthew, See enlistment, June 25, 1861. Credit, Dennis.Englan
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, Index of names of persons. (search)
g, J. N., 409, 516 Craig, L. L., 263 Craig, P. O., 409 Cram, C. C., 263 Cram, E. J., 36 Cranch, G. W., 263 Crandell, H. B., 263 Crane, A. B., 463 Crane, C. H., 174, 409, 516 Crane, F. W., 409, 516 Crane, H. E., 263 Crane, J. P., 263 Crane, Joshua, 581 Crane, S. D., 581 Crane, W. D., 263 Cranston, Arthur, 409, 463 Cranston, J. R., 409, 487 Cranston, T. A., 263 Cranston, T. A., 264 Crapo, R. P., 36 Crawford, Charles, 409, 516 Crawford, E. F., 36 Crawford, J. N., 612 Crawford, James, 36 Crawley, J. H., 264 Creasey, G. W., 264 Creasey, George, 264 Creasey, W. I., 264 Crehore, C. F., 379 Cressey, J. P., 36 Cressey, W. J., 36 Crimmen, Matthew, 36 Critchett, G. F., 264 Croak, W. A., 264 Crocker, A. C., 36 Crocker, Augustus, 264 Crocker, F. W., 160 Crocker, Frederick, 36 Crocker, G. D., 409, 463 Crocker, H. H., 264 Crocker, J. G., 36 Croff, J. F., 264 Croft, J. T., 463 Crofts, Frederick, 264 Cromack, J. C., 393 Cromwell, J. H., 36 Crone, L. E., 26
in Charleston harbor. They went to sea the night of February 17, 1864, and blew up the Housatonic, of the Federal blockading squadron, but the brave crew all perished by the explosion which destroyed the Federal vessel. Its colonels were James Crawford and Chas. D. Anderson. Its lieutenant-colonels were Andrew J. Ingersol, Stewart W. Cayce, Charles S. Stewart and James M. Williams. Its majors were Frederick K. Stewart, Franklin J. McCoy and Charles G. Johnston. Extracts from official war Records. Vol. Vi—(756) General Bragg reports that Colonel Crawford's regiment has consented to change tenure of service and is mustered in for 12 months. (819) Brigaded under General Withers, army of Mobile, department of Alabama and West Florida, February 1, 1862. Vol. Vii—(915) Memoranda of Gen. G. T. Beauregard, Jackson, Tenn., March 3, 1862, says: Regiment to go to Fort Pillow. Vol. X, Part 1—(383) In Gladden's brigade, army of Mississippi, at battle of Shiloh, April 6-7, 1
fifth battalion, in March, 1864, under the command of Maj. Miles E. Johnston, and serving in the neighborhood of the Tennessee river. They surrendered at Huntsville, May 11, 1865. Extracts from official war Records. Mead's company. Vol. XVI, Part 2—(758) August 15, 1862, ordered to operate in north Alabama and Tennessee, and report to nearest Confederate commander. (781) General Bragg's order, Chattanooga, Tenn., August 26, 1862. The following assignment of cavalry is announced: Crawford's, Mead's and Allen's regiment, commanded by Colonel Wheeler, to left wing of army of the Mississippi, and will report to Major-General Hardee. Twenty-fifth Battalion, Maj. Miles E. Johnston. No. 103—(561, 562) Mentioned in report of Colonel Given, Huntsville, Ala., May 29, 1865, in report of surrender of Johnston's command. (563, 564, 566) Correspondence of Major Johnston, Huntsville, Ala., May, in regard to terms of surrender. (640) Mentioned by Gen. R W. Johnson (Union), Pulaski, Ten
with much zeal and efficiency. There is also a protracted meeting being carried on at the O. S. Presbyterian Church. Rev. S. S. Lambert, of the Virginia Conference, preached his first sermon and commenced his Conference year, on Sabbath last, in this place. His congregation are highly pleased with him. The weather is very cold, with a few snow flakes lazily descending now and then. Drs. Hill and Triplett performed an important surgical operation on a negro man, slave to James Crawford, Esq., of this county, a short time since. Much to the surprise of every one, the old man has recovered. They relieved him of a tumor of the weight of 20 pounds growing upon his shoulder. The old man for some time after the operation could not walk right, he had been used to the weight upon his left shoulder so long. But he is getting over that. Dr. Hill graduated at the last session of Richmond Medical College, and was one of the seceding students from Philadelphia. The Deputy
n immediately formed us into line, when they came, 250 strong, sweeping down on us in a gallant and magnificent charge through the open field; but our boys, cool and collected, waited until they got within 150 yards of them and then poured a deadly fire into them, employing fifteen saddles of their riders, and the rest flying in disorder and confusion, their Colonel being mortally wounded. Two of our boys were killed in the charge, both belonging to the Morgan Rangers. One of them, James Crawford, a brave, noble fellow, was formerly a pilot on Red river, and is well and favorably known in New Orleans. Lieut.-Col. Nixon elicited the admiration of us all by his gallant and chivalric bearing both here and in Athens. Though he ordered us to dismount to receive the charge, he sat upon his horse, a conspicuous mark for the iron shower that poured around us, as cool and self-possessed as if he were at a festive gathering. More about live John Morgan. Everything in regard