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sted Paxton's and Starke's brigades in rear of Gregg's and Thomas's, of Hill's division, and held Tat our troops were giving back to the right of Gregg's brigade, and the enemy advancing beyond the ll, some four hundred yards in the rear of General Gregg's brigade, of A. P. Hill's division, my ri had sent forward to give me information, that Gregg's brigade was moving, I ordered my brigade to ards between us, while (as I was informed) General Gregg's brigade was immediately behind the intereing flanked. Shortly after, fearing that General Gregg might be too late, I drew out the right bamas, to explain the urgency of the case to General Gregg, and to bring down another brigade in suppf about six hundred yards. I also informed General Gregg of this opening; his command, which was to in the wood above referred to, in rear of General Gregg's brigade, of A. P. Hill's division, whichd parallel line, in supporting distance of General Gregg's brigade, which occupied a position on th[10 more...]
might have been carried at the first assault, Gregg would have yielded immediately, Sumter would sents, or their accumulation between Wagner and Gregg. The boats of the squadron were also engageco, Nahant, Lehigh. Sept. 5Between Sumter and GreggLehigh, Nahant. Sept. 6Wagner and GreggIronsidGreggIronsides, Weehawken, Montauk, Passaic, Patapsco, Nahant, Lehigh. Sept. 7Batteries on Sullivan's IslandIrpt. 2New Ironsides.4171,000Fort GreggHits from Gregg and Moultre; ship at anchor. Sept. 2New Ironsept. 5New Ironsides.3211,800Fort GreggHit from Gregg. On July twenty-ninth the Passaic engaged the hits were from 10-inch guns in Wagner and Gregg. At anchor. Aug. 1730 1,700Fort Gregg attack.4171,000Fort GreggThe hits were from Gregg and Moultrie; ship at anchor. Sept. 29 1,500FrAt anchor. Sept. 53211,800Fort GreggHit from Gregg. Sept. 6184 1,300Fort WagnerFiring to meridia shellsNone1,100Covered way between Wagner and GreggNo reply from the enemy. Sept. 6 (P. M.)15-inc
y, on the road coming in from the west, and a little north of Dinwiddie C. H. This attack was very handsomely repulsed by General Smith's brigade of Crook's division, and the enemy was driven across Chamberlain's Creek. Shortly afterward, the enemy's infantry attacked on the same creek in heavy force, and drove in General Davies' brigade, and, advancing rapidly, gained the forks of the road at J. Boiseau's. This forced Devin, who was in advance, and Davies, to cross to the Boydton Road. General Gregg's brigade and General Gibbs', who had been toward Dinwiddie, then attacked the enemy in the rear very handsomely. This stopped the march toward the left of our infantry, and finally caused them to turn toward Dinwiddie and attack us in heavy force. The enemy then again attacked at Chamberlain's Creek, and forced Smith's position. At this time Capehart's and Pennington's brigades of Custer's division came up, and a very handsome fight occurred. The enemy have gained some ground, but
nder Major Van Zant--on the left. The rest of Gregg's brigade, commanded by Colonel Suggs, formed , while I disposed of my command for defence. Gregg's brigade was at once posted partly facing to army was made at the battle of Chickamauga. Gregg's and Johnson's brigades, followed by Dent's aright, were aligned to Johnson's, McNair's and Gregg's brigades. On my right, Trigg's and Kelly's tteries attached respectively to Johnson's and Gregg's brigades, and the reports of Colonels Suggs,bmit the following report of the part taken by Gregg's brigade in the actions of Friday, Saturday, onsisting of Generals Johnson's, McNair's, and Gregg's brigades, the whole commanded by Brigadier-G brigade was placed in position in the rear of Gregg's brigade, with the artillery, Captain Culpepethe Seventeenth Tennessee, as well as those of Gregg's brigade, were driven in. A general engagemenColonel Tillman, of the Forty-first Tennessee, Gregg's brigade, rode up to me at this time, stating[69 more...]
g the day the firing at intervals from Sumter, Gregg, and Simkins was kept up; but the enemy remain when it ceased. It was replied to by Sumter, Gregg, and Simkins at intervals. From Battery Wagneiet during the sixteenth, so far as Wagner and Gregg were concerned; but during the afternoon he option against Fort Sumter, Batteries Wagner and Gregg, directing their shots principally at Sumter. y. Wagner, being under the guns of Sumter and Gregg, should be held by infantry and siege guns alot necessarily involve immediate abandonment of Gregg, which, with reduced garrison and sharpshooters only wagon moving the wounded from Wagner to Gregg, under the direction of Chief Surgeon William Can the heavy guns (two in Wagner and three in Gregg) in those two works be removed before their evnight. When the officers left at Wagner and Gregg to explode magazines, &c., shall have got suffte fuses in Wagner are to be lighted; those in Gregg are not to be lighted until the officers from [4 more...]
dner, at Port Hudson, was also ordered to move Gregg's brigade rapidly to Jackson. Brigadier-Generl the country thoroughly, and to keep Brigadier-General Gregg (who has just arrived with his brigadops from South Carolina, to reinforce Brigadier-General Gregg at Raymond. At this time, informatioemy was in force opposite Baldwin's Ferry, and Gregg was notified accordingly, and informed that thon. Unofficial information represents Brigadier-General Gregg and his small command to have behaveded in my note of last night compelled Brigadier-General Gregg and his command to evacuate Jackson a opportunity to fight presented itself? General Gregg will move towards Canton to-morrow. If prirteenth of May, I found there the brigades of Gregg and Walker, reported at six hundred. I learned from General Gregg that Maxcey's brigade was expected. to arrive from Port Hudson the next day; ckson. The resistance made by the brigades of Gregg and Walker gave sufficient time for the remova[4 more...]
Colonel Wells commanding; First Mississippi, Colonel Simonton, Lieutenant-Colonel Hamilton commanding; Seventh Texas, Colonel Gregg commanding; Eighth Kentucky, Colonel Burnett, Lieutenant-Colonel Lyons commanding; Forty-second Tennessee, Colonel Qumovement many of his noble men had bravely fallen, but they held the position determinedly, and immediately I ordered Colonel Gregg of the Seventh Texas and Lieutenant-Colonel Hamilton, of the First Mississippi, to move their respective regiments, an. I immediately despatched an aid, Captain Ryan, to General Pillow for reinforcements, and at the same time ordered Colonel Gregg to move his regiment further to the right to prevent a flank movement I discovered the enemy were attempting to make,Kennedy and Wells, of the Third Mississippi; Lieutenant-Colonel Lyon, assisted by Major Henry of the Eighth Kentucky; Colonel Gregg, Lieutenant-Colonel Clough, and Major Granbury of the Seventh Texas; Lieutenant-Colonel Hamilton and Major Johnston,