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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore) 114 0 Browse Search
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se of a gallant charge made by two brigades of Geary's division of Hooker's corps. As I have alrca, in the rear of the rebel works at Dalton. Geary's division is in front of Dug Gap, in John's M course I can't properly gauge the success. Geary's struggle for Dug Gap was perhaps one of the d by none. During the afternoon of to-day General Geary, with two brigades (Buschbeck's and Candy'nd the Eighth Mississippi. It was feared that Geary would renew the assault, and Cleburne's brigad reaped honors that will not soon fade. General Geary, who attacked the enemy, was in turn attacHere in front of Ward and Coburn, and Wood and Geary, the dead were numerous. We found one dead Coy Face; the brave but unavailing effort of General Geary to penetrate the enemy's strong barrier byPalmer, began its march for the same locality, Geary's division, of Hooker's corps, preceded; Schofxposed position, the contest was a bloody one, Geary's division supporting Butter-field. Ward's br[3 more...]
General Wood's skirmishers were engaged during the day on the left of Stanley extending to the base of Rocky Face. The day has not brought on a regular engagement, though it has witnessed the repulse of a gallant charge made by two brigades of Geary's division of Hooker's corps. As I have already said, Schofield's corps is working east of the rebel positions, while Hooker's bears south-west of Dalton, and McPherson, with a large army, is aiming at Resacca, in the rear of the rebel works at Dalton. Geary's division is in front of Dug Gap, in John's Mountain, which is a precipitous elevavation four and a half miles south-west of Dalton, covered with forests, some undergrowth, and loose with tumbling boulders. About three o'clock this afternoon Colonel Buschbeck's and Colonel Candy's brigades, the first consisting of the One Hundred and Nineteenth, One Hundred and Thirty-fourth, One Hundred and Fifty-fourth, New York, Twenty-seventh, Seventy-third, One Hundred and Ninth, Penn
n Courtois, of the Thirty-third New Jersey, of Geary's division, Twentieth corps. He was in commann the right, but only participated with one of Geary's batteries, and experienced little or no loss Davis' division, made a strong demonstration; Geary's division moving forward under cover of batteamp struck the startled ear. More than half of Geary's line was in a dense forest filled with underout skirmishers, and as if by instinct, struck Geary's right flank, where a gap existed, that Willirk than is visible in the dense woods in which Geary's right was formed. Thickets were literally c it were, with his teeth. Captain Elliott, of Geary's staff, was instantly killed during the actio than half its number on the first onset. General Geary was on the hill with it when attacked, andfully engaged. It had advanced to close up on Geary, General Knipe's brigades in the centre, Generleying roll of musketry in front of Ward's and Geary's divisions. The storm soon extended along th[16 more...]
on the subject. My corps is together again, Geary having been ordered to Bridgeport and Stevensoof the line. On the morning of the third, General Geary, having returned during the night, attacke the morning along this part of the line. General Geary reinforced by Wheaton's brigade of the Sixagement on the following morning was fought by Geary's division assisted by Wheatons brigade. Thiso the facts, as set forth in the report of General Geary, as well as that of General Williams. Geaision. The spirited contest maintained by General Geary reinforced by Wheaton's brigade, was a conge of by the enemy, who, during the absence of Geary's division, Twelfth corps, advanced and occupi the morning along this part of the line. General Geary, reinforced by Wheaton's brigade, Sixth cocements, as already reported. Two brigades of Geary's division (Second) of this corps were also de divisions, commanded respectively by Brigadier-Generals Geary and Ruger, to attack the enemy at day[5 more...]
and plot, on the night of Sunday, the third of November, Patrick Dooley, secretary of the temple in this city, was arrested, and such papers as had not been destroyed, some of them valuable, as showing the intents and purposes of the organization, seized. On the night of Monday, November fourteenth, the following named persons, members of the Sons of Liberty, were arrested, viz: Obediah Jackson, Grand Senior, Charles W. Patten, Member of State council, Mr. Fenton, Tyler or door-keeper, James Geary, a dangerous member, Richard T. Semmes, nephew to pirate Semmes, Dr. E. W. Edwards, who harbored Colonel Marmaduke, all of whom remain in custody. On the fifteenth instant a young Englishman, from Canada, under British protection-papers, named Mongham, was arrested, who proves to be a messenger between Jacob Thompson, Captain Hines, Brigadier-General Walsh, and the guerrillas of Colonel Jesse, of Kentucky. An examination of many of the persons so arrested, show, beyond all doubt, th