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were hardly less than 8,000 men; those of the Rebels being probably about two-thirds as many. Gen. Jackson officially reports the losses of his corps in this battle at 589 killed, 2,671 wounded. and 24 missing: total, 3,284. The other division and corps commanders make no separate report of their losses in this action. Gen. C. M. Widcox, 4th brigade. Longstreet's division, states his losses at 584, out of a total of 1,850. Among the Rebel killed were Cols. J. J. Woodward, 10th Ala.; S. T. Hale, 11th Ala.; John Marshall, 4th Texas; among the severely wounded, Cols. Rainey, 1st Toxas, and Robinson, 5th Texas. Gen. McClellan, during and after the close of the eventful 27th, telegraphed to the War Department as follows: headquarters army of the Potomac, June 27--10 A. M. The night passed quietly. During it, we brought all wagonas, heavy guns. &c., to this side, and at daybreak drew in McCall's division about three miles. This change of position was beautifully executed, u
and Pickett--the latter severely wounded; Colonels Jenkins, Withers, severely wounded; Lieutenant-Colonel Hale, severely wounded; Lieutenant-Colonel Slaughter, severely wounded; and Major Mullins, sr, Colonel J. J. Woodward, Tenth Alabama, dead, (shot through the head;) the latter, Lieutenant-Colonel S. T. Hale, Eleventh Alabama, severely (perhaps mortally) wounded; left arm and shoulder brokenhe command of the Tenth Alabama devolved upon Major Caldwell, and after the wounding of Lieutenant-Colonel Hale, the command of the Eleventh Alabama devolved on Captain Field. Major Williams was in c and Darlington, (the latter commanding the infirmary corps,) of company C; Captain Bailey, Lieutenants Hale and Belcher, company H; Captain Gilliam, Lieutenants Wilson, Heslip, and Tucker, company K;t terms of praise apply with equal justice to Lieutenants Curren, company B; Easly, of company C; Hale, of company H, upon whom, owing to the wounds or sickness of their Captains, in particular engage
giment, the four companies of the Fifty-second Virginia regiment, with Lieutenant-Colonel Skinner, and a part of the Fifty-eighth Virginia regiment, under Major Kasey, of my own brigade, had not given way, and Colonel Thomas's brigade was still left on my right. These troops were then isolated and in an advanced position, and had they given way, the day, in all probability, would have been lost. I could not, therefore, go to rally those of my regiments which were retiring, but despatched Major Hale, my Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, to do so, and I immediately rode to the right to urge the troops there to hold their position. After doing this, I rode again toward the left and discovered the enemy retiring before some of our troops, which were again advancing. These I discovered to be a portion of my own brigade, which had been rallied, and a portion of General Taliaferro's brigade. I rode up to them, and while I was here the enemy attempted to retrieve the fortunes of the day
ight be necessary to pass over in case of emergency; and my Adjutant-General, Major Hale, was sent with him to ascertain the route. In the mean time, the creek begs moving up in considerable force toward the woods in which I was, and I sent Major Hale, my A. A. A. General, to let. General Jackson know that the danger was immineth the assurance that the reinforcements should be sent immediately. Just as Major Hale returned, a battery opened at the corner of the woods on the Hagerstown road,. When this battery opened I took it for granted that it was one of ours; but Major Hale's attention was called to it by a soldier who happened to be standing upon th was one of the enemy's batteries. I was immediately informed of the fact by Major Hale; but I doubted it until I rode to the edge of the woods, and saw, beyond all of courage where all behaved so well. My Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, Major Hale, and my Aid, Lieutenant Early, were very active in bearing my orders under fi
Hon. J. L. M. Curry , LL.D., William Robertson Garrett , A. M. , Ph.D., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 1.1, Legal Justification of the South in secession, The South as a factor in the territorial expansion of the United States (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), The civil history of the Confederate States (search)
dams, Seward, Wade, Giddings, Thaddeus Stevens, Hale, Hamlin and Wentworth. Through their exertionsavis, Seward, Chase, Bell, Berrien, W. R. King, Hale, Hamlin, Badger, Butler of South Carolina, Masoime discontinued the sectional war, were urging Hale for the presidency, and were drawing their streor Scott was 1,386,580; the agitators' vote for Hale was only 155,825; Pierce's vote of 1,601,274 extical politicians like Giddings, Seward, Chase, Hale, Sumner, Banks, Weed —all men of eminent abilite prudent than Garrison or Giddings, wiser than Hale or even Seward, Honest Abe was not always consrsonal contest against Seward, Giddings, Banks, Hale, Stevens, and a hundred others. It was not Mr., Mr. Seward, Mr. Fessenden, Mr. Collamer and Mr. Hale or other five only, of such statesmen respondrt H. Smith, C. J. McRae, John Gill Shorter, S. T. Hale, David P. Lewis, Thomas Fearn, W. P. Chiltonre Sumner, Fessenden, Chandler, Trumbull, Wade, Hale, Wilson, Sherman and Chase. The conservatives