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urrender, were handsomely repulsed by our forces. Colonel T. J. Harrison, Thirty-ninth Indiana, (mounted infantry,) reportsamp Ferguson's, Bledsoe's, and Murray's guerrillas. His (Harrison's) force remained on the Calf-Killer five days, and durininfantry, Colonel Boone's Twenty-eighth Kentucky, and Colonel Harrison's Thirty-ninth Indiana, on the east side of the creekivisions in advance, toward Tunnel Hill, with Boone's and Harrison's regiments of mounted infantry, the former on the left, and Harrison's men leading the advance toward Tunnel Hill; Long's brigade of cavalry at Varnell's Station, on the Cleveland ted by Johnson, attacked him in front. In the mean time, Harrison's regiment of mounted infantry (Thirty-ninth Indiana) occat Cleveland, and keep the left flank well patroled. Colonel Harrison, commanding Thirty-ninth Indiana mounted infantry, withe twenty-sixth to Catoosa Platform, Davis and Baird and Harrison to Ringgold; and on the twenty-seventh they all took up t
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 95.-reconnoissance to Dalton, Ga. (search)
lry,) two hundred strong, commanded by Colonel T. J. Harrison. Colonel Palmer, with one hundred and Kentucky, moved upon the right flank. Colonel Harrison pushed forward through Parker's Gap in Taavalry came filing down the road. It was Colonel Harrison at the head of his Thirty-ninth Indiana bied them. Your correspondent accompanied Colonel Harrison with the cavalry. Passing by a house wtween the Tunnel Hill and Red Hill roads, Colonel Harrison drew up his men in line of battle, and wa every instance by a half-dozen bullets. Colonel Harrison's men were armed with the deadly Spencer g a serious intention of making a fight. Colonel Harrison would have moved upon him immediately, hath a volley or two, sweep us away. But Colonel Harrison was not to be caught in any such trap. Wup a perfect yell of delight. All that Colonel Harrison had of his gallant Thirty-ninth now brokeward Dalton. It was a novel sight to see Colonel Harrison's forty or fifty men pursuing, taunting, [3 more...]
kill of the officers and men engaged, and is perfectly satisfied with the result of the engagement. headquarters detachment Sixteenth and Seventeenth army corps, on board steamer Clara Bell, Grand Ecore, La., April 5, 1864. expedition after Harrison's guerrillas. Brigadier-General A. J. Smith, commanding detachment of the Sixteenth and Seventeenth army corps, reached this celebrated point on Sunday afternoon, Admiral Porter's fleet of ironclads having preceded our transports up this crooning, General A. Smith ordered Colonel Gooding, commanding the Sixth Massachusetts cavalry, to proceed with the following troops upon a reconnoissance to the town of Campti, six miles distant, for the purpose of capturing or dislodging a band of Harrison's guerrillas, numbering some three hundred men: Three hundred of the Second New-York cavalry, two hundred from the Third Rhode Island, and one hundred men from the Eighteenth New-York cavalry, together with two regiments of infantry under comman