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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore) 46 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 5. (ed. Frank Moore) 28 4 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 6. (ed. Frank Moore) 8 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore) 5 1 Browse Search
Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume II. 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 16, 1864., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
Benjamnin F. Butler, Butler's Book: Autobiography and Personal Reminiscences of Major-General Benjamin Butler 2 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
William F. Fox, Lt. Col. U. S. V., Regimental Losses in the American Civil War, 1861-1865: A Treatise on the extent and nature of the mortuary losses in the Union regiments, with full and exhaustive statistics compiled from the official records on file in the state military bureaus and at Washington 2 0 Browse Search
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 2. 2 0 Browse Search
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and Thirty-third New-York, Colonel Currie<*> and the One Hundred and Seventy-third New-York, Major Galway, the rest of this brigade being detailed as skirmishers. After the Second came the First brigade, under Colonel Ferris, of the Twenty-eighth Connecticut, and composed of the Twenty-eighth Connecticut, the Fourth Massachusetts, Colonel Walker, and four companies of the One Hundred and Tenth New-York, under Major Hamilton. These were all followed up by the necessary number of pioneers and Nim's Massachusetts battery. At half-past 3 A. M. of Sunday, June fourteenth, the column formed.on the Clinton road and commenced moving. At about four A. M. the skirmishers moved right up to the scene of action, General Paine being with them in advancing, and the deadly work commenced, the enemy pouring in upon them the most terrible volleys, and our dauntless men combating their way right up to the enemy's breastworks. For hours the carnage continued furiously; our determined soldiers, in
heir own option. Their determination was quickly taken at the appearance of our force, and the gallant Colonel gave them a hot chase for several miles, accelerating their unreluctant movement by a brisk application of musketry and shells from Captain Nim's battery. One horse was killed, and report says a few of the enemy were wounded. The ground thus gained it was desirable to hold, and accordingly the First brigade of this division, Acting Brigadier-General Love commanding, was ordered foe, had established his headquarters. Colonel Davis, from a point about a quarter of a mile to the right, opened the fight with a brisk skirmish, driving the enemy across the bayou, and followed up the advantage with a hot fire from the section of Nim's rifled battery with his command. In a very short time a battery of the First Regular United States artillery, (Elaian's,) under command of Lieutenant Frank Taylor, was in position in the centre, immediately opened fire, sending shells some two
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 2., Chapter 20: events West of the Mississippi and in Middle Tennessee. (search)
enth Maine; and next came the Twenty-first Indiana, posted in the woods in rear of the Magnolia Cemetery, with four guns of Everett's battery. Then the Sixth Michigan was posted across the country road on the right of the cemetery and the Clay Cut road, with two guns. In the rear of the two last-named regiments was the Seventh Vermont, near the Catholic Cemetery, and next the Thirtieth Massachusetts, forming the right, posted about half a mile in. the rear of the State-House, and supporting Nim's battery. Report of Lieutenant Godfrey Weitzel to General Butler, August 7, 1862. The first blow in the attack fell upon the Fourth Maine, Second Indiana, and Sixth Michigan. They were at first pushed back, when General Williams ordered up the Ninth Connecticut, Fourth Wisconsin, and a section of Manning's battery to the support of the left, and the Thirtieth Massachusetts and two sections of Nimm's battery to the support of the right. The battle raged fiercely for about two hours,
226 to 98 men — many of the rest, of course, prisoners, including its Colonel, Guppy, who was wounded; while the brigade of which it formed a part went into the fight numbering 1,010, and came out 361. The loss was mainly in the 67th Indiana, which ingloriously surrendered without having lost a man. Our right, thus suddenly assailed in great force, and with intense fury, was broken, and was saved from utter destruction by the devoted bravery of the 23d Wisconsin and the efficient service of Nim's battery. We lost one gun, which was not recovered; the Rebels, upon the bringing up of the 3d division, Gen. McGinnis, retreating rapidly to the shelter of the adjacent woods. Washburne reports a loss of 26 killed, 124 wounded, and 566 missing (prisoners); total: 716. The Rebels lost 60 killed, 65 prisoners, and 300 wounded. Gen. Banks's new expedition, 6,000 strong, led by Banks himself, but more immediately commanded by Gen. Dana, made Oct. 26. directly for the Rio Grande, deba
joined the 16th corps, driving the Rebels rapidly down the hill to the woods, where they broke and fled in the greatest confusion and dismay. Col. Benedict, while gallantly leading his brigade in the charge, fell dead, pierced by five balls. The battle was fought, and the victory won. Our troops followed the Rebels until night put an end to the pursuit. In the last charge, we recaptured Taylor's battery, which had been lost in the earlier pa<*>t of the action, and retook two guns of Nim's battery, which had been lost in the battle of the preceding day. The 10-pounder Parrott gun, which the Rebels captured last fall at Carrion Crow, was also retaken. Five hundred prisoners, all the dead and wounded, three battle-standards, and a large number of small arms, fell into our hands. Our victorious army slept upon the battle-field, which was one of the bloodiest of tile war. Gen. M. M. Parsons, of Mo., was among the Rebel killed. The fall of the brave Col. Benedict--wounded
        July, ‘61 1st Massachusetts Reenlisted and served through the war. 9 232 241 2 241 243 484 Birney's Second. July, ‘63 2d Massachusetts   15 15 4 363 367 382   Eighteenth. Jan., ‘63 3d Massachusetts   2 2 1 38 39 41   Twenty-sec'd. Aug., ‘64 4th Massachusetts       2 23 25 25   Twenty-sec'd. ----, ‘63 1st Mass. Battalion         17 17 17       Light Batteries.                   Oct., ‘61 1st Mass. Porter's   6 6   15 15 21 Slocum's Sixth. July, ‘61 2d Mass. Nim's Reenlisted.   4 4   26 26 30 Grover's Nineteenth. July, ‘61 3d Mass. Martin's 1 9 10   10 10 20 Griffin's Fifth. Nov., ‘61 4th Mass. Trull's Reenlisted.   1 1   50 50 51 Emory's Nineteenth. Sept., ‘61 5th Mass. Phillips's Reenlisted. 1 18 19   11 11 30 Griffin's Fifth. Feb., ‘62 6th Mass. Everett's Reenlisted.   6 6 1 50 51 57 Augur's Nineteenth. May, ‘61 7th Mass. Davis's Reenlisted.   3 3 1 36 37 40
Y. Evening Post, see Post. New York City, Butler ordered to preserve peace in, 754, 771; the gold conspiracy in, 762, 768; Dr. MacCormick dies in, 895; De Kay in, 889; Davenport distinguished in, 900; reference to, 943. Nineteenth Corps ordered to Butler's command, 696; reference to, 700, 817, 859. Nichols, Assistant Adjutant-General W. A., ordered to relieve Butler of his command, 827-828. Nicholay & Hay's Life of Lincoln, critical references to, 219, 227, 243, 260, 264, 421. Nim's battery, 460. Ninth Connecticut regiment, story of, 311, 316, at Baton Rouge, 483; at Camp Moore, 460. Ninth New Jersey, position at Drury's bluff, 663. Norfolk, Union forces occupy, 617; Butler confers with Porter at, 785; goods received and examined at, 843; yellow fever prevented, 847; needy assisted, 848; Shepley sent to Fortress Monroe, 871. North Anna, reference to battle of, 710. Northumberland Co., Va., Confederate scouts in, 785. Nottingham Square, Butler goes to
rned from the Flag-Officer that the storms and low water at the bar had prevented his getting his ship into position. For sanitary reasons I disembarked the troops, and shall reembark to-morrow, and shall sail for the Head of the Passes, when I am informed that the navy will be ready for operations. I have pleasure in reporting the safe arrival of all the troops assigned to this department. The last regiment from the North arrived last night, the Connecticut Thirteenth Volunteers, except Nim's battery, the only drilled corps of artillery given me, which had, for some unexplained reason, been detained at Fortress Monroe. During my enforced delay by shipwreck Gen. Phelps had sent away both the Constitution and Fulton steamers, so that I am much crippled for transportation; but where there is a will there is a way, and I shall be able, by means of sailing vessels under tow, to make my way up the Mississippi. But for ulterior movements on the coast, one, at least, of these steame
nteers. C--First Lieut.----Trull, commanding Nim's battery, (Mass.) D--Capt.----Manning, FourO. Whittemore, its left resting on the flank of Nim's battery, which was posted in the woods to the Lieutenant-Colonel, moved up to the support of Nim's battery in elegant order. Its assistance camhe Thirtieth Massachusetts, and two sections of Nim's battery, to support the right. You will, tthe Ninth Connecticut, who were detailed to man Nim's battery, deserve special commendation. Theefficiency. His regiment behaved admirably. Nim's battery, Second Massachusetts, under command enth Vermont; Second Massachusetts battery, Captain Nim, supported by Twenty-first Indiana;------battle service until the new line was formed.) Capt. Nim, Capt. Everett, and the battery on the right of the wounded and dying, was to be heard. Capt. Nim's battery was compelled to fall back, his gue signal for a general onset on both sides. Capt. Nim lost two of his guns, but charged with his s[6 more...]
regiment was thrown forward as skirmishers, and Nim's Massachusetts battery posted on an eminence, time in line of battle and through the woods. Nim's battery was then put in position on the Shrev but obeyed the order of his superior officer. Nim's Second Massachusetts battery was at the extrewas a portion of Lee's cavalry; on the right of Nim's battery was the Sixty-seventh Indiana; next, ps, was stationed on the left of the line, with Nim's Massachusetts battery; Colonel Landrum's forcry was retaken, as were also two of the guns of Nim's battery, the Parrott gun taken from us at Carels Dudley's and Lucas's cavalry brigades, with Nim's battery of six guns and one section (two gunssides recapturing two of the guns (belonging to Nim's battery) lost on the previous day. This was on back our left, and were within sixty yards of Nim's battery, which was firing double charges of gs at every discharge. General Lee, seeing that Nim's battery, if it were not speedily removed, wou[13 more...]
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