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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 6. (ed. Frank Moore) 6 0 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3. 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: July 13, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3., The battle of Stone's River. (search)
ont, to the left, to relieve the 41st Ohio. Cannon-balls tore through their ranks, but they were rapidly closed up, and the men took their place in the front line, the 41st retiring with thinned ranks, but in excellent order, to refill their empty cartridge-boxes. An ominous silence succeeded, soon followed by the charge of Donelson's fresh Confederate brigade and the remains of Chalmers's. The time had been occupied in the readjustment of Palmer's line. The 24th Ohio, commanded by Colonel Fred. Jones, and the 36th Indiana, shorn of half its strength in the previous assault, were sen t to Hazen's support. Parsons's battery was posted on the left. The 3d Kentucky, led by McKee, dashed forward and took position on the right of the 9th Indiana across the turnpike. The terrible slaughter in this regiment attests its courage. While Hazen and Wagner were thus gallantly defending the left of the line from 9 o'clock in the morning until 2 in the afternoon, the fight raged not less fu
s country's freedom; the gentle, true, and accomplished General Sill; the heroic, ingenious, and able Colonels Roberts, Millikin, Shaffer, McKee, Reed, Foreman, Fred. Jones, Hawkins, Knell, and the gallant and faithful Major Carpenter of the Nineteenth regulars, and many other field-officers, will live in our country's history, as oint that would sweep away our entire left. Gen. Palmer, seeing the danger and knowing the importance of this position, sent the Twenty-fourth Ohio volunteers, Col. Jones, and a fragment of the Thirty-sixth Indiana volunteers, under Capt. Woodruff, to my support. I posted these and the Forty-first Ohio, with the left of the line and extending to the right and rear, so as to face the advancing column. It was a place of great danger, and our losses here were heavy, including the gallant Col. Jones, of the Twenty-fourth Ohio volunteers; but with the timely assistance of Parson's battery the enemy was checked, and the left again preserved from what appeared
ctory is shortly to be established at New Orleans, to supply the growing demand. The required capital has been subscribed at New Orleans, and the factory is to be located on the line of the Jackson Railroad. The newspapers in the seaport cities of the South have been openly noticing the movements of privateers. It is an unwise practice. Hon. Thomas A. R. Nelson is a candidate for the Confederate Congress from the First Congressional District, East Tennessee, and Hon. Horace Maynard from the Second. O. R. Lane has been arrested at Memphis for stealing 30,000 gun caps from the State factory at Nashville, Tenn. He deserves capital punishment. A report has reached Memphis that the office of the Louisville Courier, a sterling Southern Journal, was mobbed on Saturday last. Mr. Frederick Jones, of Gates county, N. C., was drowned on the 10th inst. by the upsetting of his canoe. Lamberton, the ex-postmaster at Warrington, Fla., has been brought to Montgomery.