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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.28 (search)
eming, wounded; John Gates, killed; Jack Gates; William Gammon, dead; Thomas Gammon, wounded; Jeff. Gammon; Benjamin Glass; Leonard Glass, dead; David Glenn, dead; Alonzo Glenn, wounded; Richard Hargrove, wounded, dead; Richard Holland, dead; Robert Holland; George Ham, dead; William Hall, wounded; Frank Gentry; David Gentry; Wash. Jennings, wounded; John Jennings, wounded; Nat. Jackson, killed; Thomas Johnson; Joseph Johnson; Zeno Jones; William Lowry, killed; Jack Morris; Fred Morris; Meredith Ogg; C. R. Perkins, dead; James A. Perkins, dead; Z. W. Perkins, wounded; John A. Perkins, dead; Samuel Payne, wounded, dead; Willie Payne, killed; Woodson Parrish, died in prison; Peyton Randolph, killed; Joseph Randolph, killed; Robert Richardson, wounded, dead; W. J. Richardson; Robert Turner; Tim Trice; Philip Trice; Alex. Thomas; Dick Thomas; Tip Cocke, dead; John Spindle, dead; Alphonso Grubbs, wounded; Bruce Haden. Richard C. Bowles, Company D, 44th Virginia Regiment. Kent's Store, Va.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Gen. P. G. T. Beauregard. (search)
ith his whole army. By midday he had it in position before the Swift Creek line. These were ordinary breastworks, and were now held by the brigades of Bushrod Johnson some 1,100 strong, Hagood, reinforced by the arrival of his remaining regiments, to 2,400 officers and men, and Colonel McCanthen's 51st North Carolina Regiment, unattached, probably less than 500 strong, making in all something like 4,000 infantry. There were eighteen pieces of field artillery, being the batteries of Owens, Payne, Hancken and Marten. Twenty-two men of Johnson's Brigade were detailed to work, under Captain Marten, the heavy guns of Fort Clifton, situated near the debouchment of Swift creek into the Appomattox, and controlling the navigation of that river. Butler's two blunders. Upon the deployment of Butler's army in front of the Swift Creek line, a rapid artillery engagement ensued, together with severe infantry skirmishing, the latter continuing well into the night. Coincident with his advan