Browsing named entities in James D. Porter, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 7.1, Tennessee (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for C. A. Dana or search for C. A. Dana in all documents.

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number of artillery carriages, and 22 caissons and limbers, with 8,008 rifled muskets, 5,834 sets of infantry accouterments, 150,280 rounds of infantry ammunition, and a large lot of sabers, carbines and pistols. At the close of the day, Mr. C. A. Dana, the distinguished editor, then assistant secretary of war, reported to his chief that Chickamauga is as fatal a name in our history as Bull Run. The field was abandoned by the commanding general and two of his corps commanders, Crittenden ate of war, but official robbery and oppression, insults to the old men and to their mothers, their wives and daughters, taxed the endurance of brave men to the utmost. The rule of the Federal authorities in Tennessee was worse than an iron one. Mr. Dana, under date of September 8, 1863, in a dispatch to E. M. Stanton, secretary of war, said Andrew Johnson, military governor of the State, complains of the tardiness of Rosecrans, and these long months of precious time wasted. He has fallen under
d. General Gilmore, commanding Tenth army corps, who had volunteered to capture Petersburg and failed, was relieved from command. It is an incident sustaining the charge that spurious money was used by the Federal army; that on the 10th, Mr. C. A. Dana, secretary of war, telegraphed for $5,000,000 in Confederate money for use of General Grant in a cavalry expedition, on which he proposed to pay for everything taken. Was the money genuine? On the 18th, General Meade advanced his forces and made a general assault. Mr. Dana telegraphed to Washington that Birney with nine brigades bad failed; Martindale made an attempt to advance and failed; at 7 p. m., Wilcox of the Ninth corps, and Warren's corps again assaulted, but in vain. He lost in three days 9,500 men killed and wounded. Under orders of General Grant no more assaults were to be made. On the 30th of June, Col. R. H. Keeble, Seventeenth and Twenty-third Tennessee, was killed, and Col. John S. Fulton, Forty-fourth Tennes