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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: The Opening Battles. Volume 1., The opposing forces at Shiloh. (search)
uel E. Barrett; E, 1st Ill., Capt. A. C. Waterhouse (w), Lieut. A. R. Abbott (w), Lieut. J. A. Fitch. Artillery loss: k, 2; w, 22 = 24. Sixth division, Brig.-Gen. Benjamin M. Prentiss (c). Staff loss: k, 1; m, 2 = 3. First Brigade, Col. Everett Peabody (k): 12th Mich., Col. Francis Quinn; 21st Mo., Col. David Moore (w), Lieut.-Col. H. M. Woodyard; 25th Mo., Col. Robert T. Van Horn; 16th Wis., Col. Benjamin Allen (w). Brigade loss: k, 113; w, 372; mi, 236= 721. Second Brigade, Col. Madison Miller (c): 61st Ill., Col. Jacob Fry; 16th Iowa, Col. Alexander Chambers (w), Lieut.-Col. A. H. Sanders; 18th Mo., Lieut.-Col. Isaac V. Pratt (c). Brigade loss: k, 44; w, 228; m, 178 =450. Cavalry: 11th 11. (8 co's), Col. Robert G. Ingersoll. Cavalry loss: k, 3; w, 3 = 6. Artillery: 1st Minn. Battery, Capt. Emil Munch (w), Lieut. William Pfaender; 5th Ohio Battery, Capt. A. Hickenlooper. Artillery loss: k, 4; w, 27 = 31. Unattached Infantry: 15th Iowa, Col. Hugh T. Reid; 23d Mo., Col. Ja
vision.                     Brig. Gen. B. M. Prentiss (C'd).                     Staff 1   1       2   2 3 First Brigade.                     Col. Everett Peabody (Killed).                     21st Missouri 1 17 18 4 42 46 3 61 64 128 25th Missouri 4 24 28 9 75 84 1 36 37 149 16th Wisconsin 1 39 40 6 182 188   26 26 254 12th Michigan   27 27 5 49 54 4 105 109 190 Total First Brigade 6 107 113 24 348 372 8 228 236 721 Second Brigade.                     Col. Madison Miller (C'd).                     18th Missouri 2 13 15 6 76 82 14 133 147 244 61st Illinois   12 12 3 42 45   18 18 75 16th Iowa 2 15 17 11 90 101   13 13 131 Total Second Brigade 4 40 44 20 208 228 14 164 178 450 not brigaded.                     11th Illinois Cavalry, (8 companies)   3 3   3 3       6 5th Ohio Battery   1 1 1 18 19       20 1st Minnesota Battery   3 3 2 6 8      
8, 1865. Mason, Ed. C., June 3, 1865. Mather, T. S., Sept. 28, 1865. Matthews, J. A., April 2, 1865. Matthews, Sol. S., Mar. 13, 1865. Mattocks, C. P., Mar. 13, 1865. Maxwell, N. J., April 18, 1865. Maxwell, O. C., Mar. 13, 1865. May, Dwight, Mar. 13, 1865. Mehringer, John, Mar. 13, 1865. Merrill, Lewis, Mar. 13, 1865. Mersey, August, Mar. 13, 1865. Messer, John, Mar. 13, 1865. Meyers, Edw. S., Mar. 13, 1865. Michie, Peter S., Jan. 1, 1865. Miller, A. O., Mar. 13, 1865. Miller, Madison, Mar. 13, 1865. Mills, Jas. K., Mar. 13, 1865. Mintzer, Wm. M., Mar. 13, 1865. Mitchell, G. M., Aug. 22, 1865. Mitchell, W. G., Mar. 13, 1865. Mix, Elisha, Mar. 13, 1865. Mizner, H. R., Mar. 13, 1865. Mizner, John K., Mar. 13, 1865. Moffitt, Stephen, Mar. 13, 1865. Monroe, Geo. W., Mar. 13, 1862. Montgomery, M., Mar. 13, 1865. Moody, G., Jan. 12, 1865. Moon, John C., Nov. 21, 1865. Moonlight, Thos., Feb. 13, 1865. Moor, Augustus, Mar. 13, 1865. Moore, David, Feb. 21, 1865
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The battle of Shiloh. (search)
the surrendered troops were entitled to a full share of the credit, as they had defeated and driven off the other divisions, which made the capture of Prentiss and Wallace's Division possible. A review of the reports written at the time may be a matter of some interest. War Records (Vol. X, page 104) and General Prentiss' report (pages 277-279) inform us that Prentiss' Division included the 12th Michigan, Colonel Francis Quinn; 18th Wisconsin, Colonel J, S. Albin; 18th Missouri, Colonel Madison Miller; 21st Missouri, Colonel David Moore; 23d Missouri, Colonel Tindall; 25th Missouri, Colonel Everett Peabody; 61st Illinois, Colonel Jacob Fry. General Prentiss also informs us that the following regiments of General W. H. L. Wallace's Divison fought to the end and surrendered with him: The 8th Iowa, Colonel J. L. Geddes; 12th Iowa, Colonel Jos. I. Wood; 14th Iowa, Colonel Wm. T. Shaw; 58th Illinois, Colonel Lynch. I find only eight reports made by these officers, and some of the
will be seen that Gen. Prentise has actually carried out his threat to dine in Memphis, and we presume that his desire to visit the far South will also be gratified by our very polite and indulgent officers. The list of Colonels is headed by Madison Miller, of St. Louis, for many years a prominent Black Republican politician in Missouri, and one of the confidential friends of Frank Blair. If there is one thing more than another which demonstrates the completeness of our victory, it is the largg the hospitalities of our city — whether under the circumstances he boasted of a year ago, he can now determine. The list is not complete Gen. P. had no communication with other detachments that have arrived: Brig-Gen B M Prentiss. Madison MillerColonel18th Movola. J. L. Geddes.Colonel8th Iowa. W. F. LynchColonel58th Ill John C FergusonColonel8th Iowa. Quin MortonLt Col.23d Mo. Isaac RutshowserLt Col.58th Ill. J V PrattLt Col.18th Mc. Jno McCullochmajor23d Mo. Wm Stonemajor3d
Prisoners from Beauregard's army. --Several Abolition prisoners captured in the battle of Corinth, by General Beauregard's forces, heretofore quartered at Selma, Alabama, were brought to this city on Tuesday, in charge of Capt. Geo. W. Cary, of Alabama, and Capt. L. J. Jennings, of the 3d Louisiana Battalion, and lodged temporarily at a hotel on Main street. On yesterday, in obedience to an order from Gen. Winder, commanding the Department of Henrico, they were lodged in the C. S. Military Prison on Cary street. They may have been brought thither for the purpose of an exchange. The names given by the parties are Major W. M. Stone, U. S. A., (of Iowa), Col. Madison Miller, U. S. A., (of Missouri), and Capt. E. Gregg, U. S. A., (of Rock Island, Illinois.) We could hear nothing of any existing intention to send them to Salisbury, N. C., this morning with the other prisoners.
, co B, 14th Tenn, leg. Mills, R A, co B, 4th N C, arm. Mime, Lt T P, co E, 11th Miss. Metcall, J A, co K, 11th Miss, leg. Morgan, S N, co I, 11th Miss, shoulder. Morrett, B, co B, 6th S C, leg. Mitchell, R S, co G, 11th Miss, hip. Miller, R J, co A, 1st Tenn, leg. Mouldin, R, Jenkins's S C S S, thigh. Moody,--, co R, 41st Va, side and wrist. Moore, L B, co I, 11th Miss, left arm amputated. Matthews, A P, co B, 11th Miss, shoulder. Murriy, T H, co E, 4th N C, thigh. of casualties of the 22d regiment North Carolina troops. Company A--Captain T D Jones, killed; Lt J W Sudderth, seriously wounded; Privates Samuel Estes, J M Powell, G W Justice. Jacob Tridd, D A Mull, killed; Sergt L H Oxford, Corp'l E P Miller; Privates M Crager, M Deal, R Deal, Monroe Kaler, J G Cloyed, W A Todd, Sidney Coffee, S F Harper, S G Powell, Joseph Hartley, Pickens Barlow, E L Anderson, John McMillon, J H Stallings, John G Simmons, A M Single, M Hilan, Jacob Hilton, M P Brya
im he would have been unmolested in citizens dress, even if he displayed no flag of truce. They said their headquarters were twelve miles from Haxall's Landing. They are probably at Savage's Station. The Confederate surgeons were dressed in uniforms, which were much admired by our officers for the finances of the cloth and the rich and tasteful display of gold lace and embroidery. The exchange of prisoners. A dispatch from Washington to the New York Times says: Colonel Madison Miller, of Mo., and Major Stane, of lowa, Union prisoners captured's Shiloh, have returned to Washington from Petersburg. Va. They came to Washington on parole some weeks ago, by bonsends of the rebel Government, to negotiate a general exchange of prisoners. They faired, and went back to the Confederates to give themselves up. Gen. Dix subsequently was directed to accept the Confederate proposition, which only required that Gen, Buckner should be included by the National Government of pr
is contemplated. With his army on the south, and McClellan's on the north, the enemy doubtless hope to make a successful movement on Richmond. He will be foiled in this, as he has been in every other. The exchange of prisoners. Col. Madison Miller, of the 18th Missouri volunteers, Major Stone, of the 3d Iowa, and Capt. P. Gregg, of the 18th Illinois, returned to this city yesterday morning from Richmond. They came up from Old Point on Friday night, per flag of truce, as was mentionrisoners between the two Governments. We stated on Saturday that they had failed in their efforts; but we are informed by one of the officers that they have not entirely failed, but have strong hopes of bringing about some satisfactory plan. Col. Miller and Major Stone returned to Washington yesterday morning to renew their efforts. Capt. Gregg returned to Atlanta. By this time we think we have as many prisoners as they have, and an exchange should be effected. Dispatches from McLellan
The Daily Dispatch: July 15, 1862., [Electronic resource], The report of Yankees at Gordonsville. (search)
ce.--Hiram, slave of Capt. J. Sheppard, charged with stealing G. McGee's horse, was acquitted, but detained for going at large. Two free negroes, named Wm. Maxwell and Joe Maxfield, were committed until the 16th--the first for stealing McGee's horse, the latter for receiving it. Case of Thomas Davenport, for a violent assault on Mrs. Kearn, was continued until the 18th inst. Pat. McSweoncy and Pat, Sullivan were sent to jail until the 16th, for the alleged offence of committing a rape on Mrs. Miller's servant woman. Jos. Allison, white, was fined $1 for behaving disorderly in the street while drunk. John Kearnan was temporarily committed for beating his wife. Sol slave of J. H. Gentry, arrested as a runaway, was returned to his owner. Sixteen free negroes, taken up as conscript nurses for the hospitals, appeared, and most of them offering valid excuses in the shape of other legitimate employment, the raid made by the police did not amount to much. Sundry other trifling cases wer