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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore) 5 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for E. B. Payne or search for E. B. Payne in all documents.

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we again proceeded on our journey, the weather being now intensely cold, and to add to our sufferings, it commenced snowing rapidly about the middle of the day. The troops, however, continued on until within about four miles of Bath, a small village, when our advance, consisting of Colonel Gilham's brigade, came upon a scouting party of the enemy, which fired into them, and which was promptly returned by Company F, of Richmond, and Company B, of Baltimore, putting the Yankees to rout. Lieutenant Payne, of Company F, was seriously wounded in the neck, and private William Exall, of the same company, wounded in the leg, which had to be amputated, and which, I regret to say, has since caused his death. Our army now encamped for the night, and such a night I never desire to witness again. The snow, rain, and hail fell the whole night, and we had again to endure it without blankets or covering of any kind; but the men were so fatigued nature could hold out no longer, and down they would
tz and Dresser's batteries. Stewart's, Dollin's, O'Harnett's, and Carmichael's cavalry. Second brigade--Col. W. H. L. Wallace. Eleventh Illinois, Lieut.-Col. Hart. Twentieth Illinois, Col. Marsh. Forty-fifth Illinois, Col. Smith. Forty-eighth Illinois, Col. Harney. Twenty-fifth Kentucky, Col. Shackleford. Taylor's and McAllister's batteries. Seventh Illinois cavalry, Capt. Kellogg. Fourth Illinois cavalry, Col. Dickey. The Third brigade, as made up, is commanded by Gen. Payne, who, however, was not present. It has only two regiments: Eighth Wisconsin, Col. Murphy. Forty-ninth Illinois, Col. W. R. Morrison. These three brigades occupied the entire ground from the centre of the National line to its extreme right. The balance of the line from the centre to the extreme left, was held by the second division under Gen. C. F. Smith. Early on the morning of Friday--almost before it was fairly light — the enemy poured forth in a mass of not less than three th
rmness and efficiency. Our loss was as follows: Thirty-seventh Illinois, under the command of Lieut.-Col. Myron S. Barnes: Killed on the field--Corporal James Valentine, company A; Corporal James E. Lee, company B; Corporal Fred. A. Payne, company C; Corporal George H. Smith, company G, and sixteen privates — total killed, twenty-one. Mortally wounded--First Lieut. O. R. Powers, of company E, (since dead.) Wounded--Major Charles Blent; Capt. Henry Curtis, Jr., company A; Capt. E. B. Payne, company C; First Lieut. J. J. Huntly, company C; Capt. E. B. Misser, company F; Second Lieut. M. F. Atkinson, company G; First Lieut. H. W. Woodford, company H; Capt. W. J. Black, company I, and one hundred and four non-commissioned officers and privates — total wounded, one hundred and twelve. Fifty-ninth Illinois volunteers, commanded by Lieut.-Col. C. S. H. Frederick: Killed and mortally wounded, who have since died--Capt. Richard Everitt, company B; Capt. Willard H. Shepard,