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The Daily Dispatch: May 30, 1864., [Electronic resource] 5 1 Browse Search
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ble man, but not so well known as Sedgwick, fell and was buried by the enemy. Two of our Generals have gone to Richmond, others were killed on the spot, and several were badly wounded and taken from the field.--Against this account we can place Johnson and Smart, captured by Hancock, and a few others wounded, and then try to balance our books. I think we cannot do it. At the close of the tenth day's battle the Confederates held their own, and Grant's army was so exhausted he determined teast prepared to resist an attack. Aries The New York Times, which went into victorious convulsions over the rout and retreat of Lee, as telegraphed when the Federals captured twelve guns, and Hancock announced that, having finished up Johnson, he was about gobbling up Early, has changed its tone under more recent advices, and is quite surprised that anybody could have expected the rout of Lee. It says: No reasonable man could have ever looked forward to anything like a rout of
ook position immediately in their rear. The charge was then sounded, and the brigade swept through the woods, retaking three lines of battle without firing a gun, and capturing many prisoners. Bertham's regiment, of Govan's brigade, was detached at 5½ P. M., and sent to the right of Granburry's, which was being out-flanked, arrived in time, charged and drove the enemy. Bertham's loss was 28 killed and 60 wounded; Granburry's, 36 killed, 125 wounded, and 5 missing. The enemy left 288 dead on the field, and a large number of wounded.--Those dead were all killed by Berkham's Arkansas regiment, which was separated from Granburry's line by an interval of one hundred paces. The loss in Granburry's immediate front is not less than 300 killed, 1,000 to 1,200 wounded, and many captured. The prisoners report Major Gen Howard Johnson and Brig Gen King wounded. The skirmishing continued until nightfall, the enemy constantly shifting their positions from the centre to the left.