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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 16 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Y. Freeman or search for Y. Freeman in all documents.

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fth, three miles, on to the great hill, where a pond of fresh water and grass were found. Lieutenant Freeman's and Murphy's and Starr's bodies were buried at Camp Sidney, below the hill. Doctor Weisarrive and take up the pursuit, their destruction can be rendered complete. The body of Lieutenant Freeman, killed by the Indians, was promptly recovered, and buried at Camp Sibley, near the Big Mound. The scouts who were with Lieutenant Freeman and Mr. Brackett did not give themselves up to the hostile Indians, but made their way, minus horses, directly to camp. Lieutenant Freeman was killedLieutenant Freeman was killed on the east side of the hill, about the time the battle began on the west side. The scouts gave the same account of the affair that Mr. Brackett did. Search was made that evening for Mr. Brackett, be above were killed in the battles above described. To these must be added the name of Lieutenant Freeman, Company D, First Minnesota mounted rangers, who was killed in the affair from which Mr. B
oad. General Cheatham's division coming up and engaging the enemy, drove them for some distance, but was, in turn, compelled to fall back. Seeing General Maney's brigade hard pressed and retiring before the enemy, I hastened to his relief with Freeman's battery of six pieces, dismounting Colonel Dibrell's brigade to support it. The conduct of Major John R.-----, Chief of Artillery, and the officers and men of this battery, on this occasion, deserve special mention. They kept up a constant an day. As General Granger approached, by shelling his command and manoeuvring his troops, he was detained nearly two hours and prevented from joining the main force until late in the evening, and then at a double-quick and under a heavy fire from Freeman's battery, and a section of Napoleon guns, borrowed from General Breckinridge. After Granger's column had vacated the road in front of me, I moved my dismounted men rapidly forward and took possession from the Federal Hospital to the woods on t
ucky Regiment Volunteers. Report of Lieutenant-Colonel John Snodgrass. headquarters Fourth Alabama battalion, August 6, 1862. Colonel J. Edwards, commanding Second Brigade: Sir: I have the honor to make the following report of the part taken by the Fourth Alabama battalion, in the battle of Baton Rouge, on the fifth instant. In the accidental affair on the road before daylight the following are the casualties: Lieutenant W. B. Stokes, Privates Morgan, O'Connel, Stephen Oliver, Y. Freeman, P. Andrews, M. Y. Haine, and P. Mattison, Company C, slightly wounded. Private A. Lewis, Company A, slightly. Privates M. L. Sewel, G. W. Lisk, Company G, slightly. Private J. J. Carlton, Company E, slightly. When the positions of the various regiments, etc., were assigned, the battalion with the Fifth Kentucky regiment was ordered to support the Hudson battery, which position it occupied until between seven and eight o'clock A. M., when I was ordered to advance to the support of our for