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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore) 31 3 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3. 1 1 Browse Search
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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3., The opposing forces in the Vicksburg campaign: May 1st-July 4th, 1863. (search)
ap (k), Maj. Salue G. Van Anda; 22d Iowa, Col. William M. Stone (w), Lieut.-Col. Harvey Graham (w and c), Maj. Joseph B. Atherton, Capt. Charles N. Lee; 23d Iowa, Col. William H. Kinsman (k), Col. Samuel L. Glasgow; 11th Wis., Lieut.-Col. Charles A. Wood, Col. Charles L. Harris, Maj. Arthur Platt. Brigade loss: Port Gibson, k, 13; w, 88 = 101. Big Black Bridge, k, 27; w, 194 = 221. Vicksburg, assault May 22d, k, 54; w, 285; m, 29 = 368. Artillery: A, 2d Ill., Lieut. Frank B. Fenton, Capt. Peter Davidson; 1st Ind., Capt. Martin Klauss. Artillery loss: Port Gibson, k, 2. Big Black Bridge, k, 1. Vicksburg, assault May 22d, w, 1. Fifteenth Army Corps, Maj.-Gen. William T. Sherman. First division, Maj.-Gen. Frederick Steele. First Brigade, Col. Francis H. Manter, Col. Bernard G. Farrar: 13th Ill., Col. Adam B. Gorgas; 27th Mo., Col. Thomas Curly; 29th Mo., Col. James Peckham; 30th Mo., Lieut.-Col. Otto Schadt; 31st Mo., Col. Thomas C. Fletcher, Maj. Frederick Jaensch, Lieut.-Col. S
forced the entire A — Rebel Water Batties. B — Rebel Breastworks. C — Rebel Batteries. D — Federal Batteries. F--Gen. McLernand's headquarters. H--Gen. Grant's do. K — Rebel Batteries. G--Gen. Floyd's Brigade. L--Gen. Davidson's Brigade. M--Gen. Johnston's do. O--Gen. Buckner's do. command of the enemy around to our right wing, and in front of Gen. Buckner's position in the intrenchments, and when his command reached his position, he found the enemy rapidly 51stdo.Clark,------8000 50thdo.Sugg,------65024 2dKyDanson,------6181357 8thdo.Burnett,Lt.-Col. Lyon,3001960 7thTexas.Gregg,------3002030 15thArk.Gee,------270717 27thAla.Hughes,------21601 1stMiss.Simonton,Lt.-Col. Hamilton2801776 3ddo.Davidson,Lt.-Col. Wells,500519 4thdo.Drake,------535838 14thdo.Baldwin,Major Doss,4751784 20thdo.Russell,Major Brown,5621959 26thdo.Reynolds,Lt.-Col. Boon,4341271 50thVa.------Major Thornburgh,400868 51stdo.Wharton,------275545 56thdo.Stewart,-
nth Illinois, (formerly Ninth Missouri,) with Davidson's Illinois battery, commanded by Col. Julius enemy had succeeded in capturing two guns of Davidson's battery, which, owing to the precipitate adad bivouacked on the field during the night. Davidson's battery was placed in a similar position onthe Peoria light artillery, (Ills.,) under Capt. Davidson, and the First Indiana battery, under Capt At half-past 7 A. M., the fire was opened by Davidson's and Klaus's batteries, which, in a short tiartillery company, under the command of Capt. Peter Davidson, deserves honorable mention. Although a light artillery, under the command of Capt. Peter Davidson: killed, none; wounded, five--none mortge of the enemy's artillery, and establishing Davidson's battery on an eminence within easy range of fire. The officers of this battery, Capt. Peter Davidson, and Lieuts. Burns, Hintel, and Fenton,is volunteers--killed, none; wounded, six. Davidson's battery — killed, none; wounded, twelve. T[4 more...]
he powerful battery of Captain Woelfley, and many more were bearing on the cliff, pouring heavy balls through the timber near the centre, splintering great trees and scattering death and destruction with tempestuous fury. At one time a battery was opened in front of Hayden's battery on the extreme right, so near I could not tell whether it was the enemy or an advance of Hayden's, but riding nearer I soon perceived its true character, and directed the First Iowa and the Peoria battery, Capt. Davidson, to cross fire on it, which soon drove it back to the common hiding-place — the deep ravines of Cross Timber Hollow. While the artillery were thus taking position and advancing upon the enemy, the infantry moved steadily forward. The left wing advancing rapidly, soon began to ascend the mountain cliff, from which the artillery had driven most of the rebel force. The upward movement of the gallant Thirty-sixth Illinois, with its dark blue line of men, and its gleaming bayonets, steadil