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he line, with Nim's Massachusetts battery; Colonel Landrum's forces, parts of two brigades, on the right and centre, with Rawles's battery G, Fifth regulars, and a battery of the First Indiana artillery in rear of his right and centre. Colonel Dudlenel Lucas deployed his cavalry brigade on the left of the road, and Colonel Emerson's brigade was deployed on the right. Rawles's battery, (G,) Fifth United States artillery, was put into position in the road, and opened on the rebels, who were postforced by taking troops from the left and centre. One brigade of Landrum's held the left, another the right and centre. Rawles's United States battery, with the First Indiana. and the Chicago Mercantile battery, was posted on the right and centre,d our centre was being pressed back, and finally the right also gave way. Six guns of the Mercantile battery, two guns of Rawles's G battery, Fifth United States artillery, two mountain howitzers of the Sixth Missouri howitzer-battery, four guns of t
ing to some delay they were unable to leave until the 13th. On that day General Lee moved with his command in advance of the regular army. His force consisted of the 1st, 3d, 4th and 5th brigades of the cavalry division, Nims' Battery of 6 guns—Rawles' Battery of 4 guns—and a battery of mountain howitzers manned by a company of 6th Missouri Cavalry, all equipped as horse artillery, a total of about 3300. There was a halt the next morning at five for an hour's rest and then on again. Long tryemy who appeared in that direction. The First Brigade Cavalry, Col. T. J. Lucas commanding, was placed on the extreme right of the line and fought dismounted. With this brigade was a section of the 6th Missouri Howitzer Battery and a section of Rawles' Battery. The Third Brigade was in the rear escorting the train which was halted a mile and a half from our front. About 1 P. M. General Banks and his staff arrived and General Lee reported to him the arrangements of his troops and the appare
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.43 (search)
rivate Henry. Morrison, Private William H. Pollard, Captain Thomas P. Simmons, Private Napoleon B. Smith, Sergeant William C. Tatum, Private L.; killed. Valentine, Private Thomas; wounded. Weaver, Private Christopher; killed. Waller, Private T. J. Company C —Petersburg B Grays. Bird, Corporal Color Guard Henry V. L. Caldwell, Private W. W. Epes, Sergeant Richard; wounded. Evans, George W. Green, Private J. W. Pugh, Private John J.; killed. Rawles, Private W. R.; killed. Sledge, Private Henry. Thompson, Sergeant Robert G. Company D —Petersburg Lafayette guard. Clark, Private John H. Hardy, Private James. Harber, Private Charles; killed. Laughton, Lieutenant John E., Jr.; seriously wounded. Smith, Private George; wounded. Company E —Petersburg Riflemen. Butts, Private R. Emmett; killed. Bernard, Private George S. Bernard, Private D. Meade. Blakemore, Private James H. (courier). Crow, Serg<
Tenn; Lieut Jas E Reese, 5th Ala; Corp'l Jos H Meeks, 44th Ga; S Nowels, do do; N M Shaw do do; 8 Baily, do do; Lieut S H Johnston, do do; John B Raffenss, 2d Miss. Serg't Wm McField, do do; M Harsehan, St Paul's bat; J F Forentan, 40th Ga; L A Ford, 23d N C; John Mullen, 2d Miss; Serg't R W Robins, 22d N C, Hendley Duke, 12th N C, S S Davenport, 35th Ga; Jno R Chessier, 2d Fla, C W Jordan, 45th Ga; C C Davis, 12th Ala; B F Hodges, do do; 5 unable to give their names, J L Tanver, 44th Ga; D Rawles, 2d Miss bat; Jos J Carner, 17th Va; --Hollans 14th Ga; W Alders, 13th Ga; Chas H Macey, 19th Miss Jno Soule 1st S C; F Smith, 2d Miss bat; B A Hill, 15th Ala; W H Moore, 16th N C, Sergt Jas A Thompson, 7th Tenn; Geo Torrence, 37th N C; David Ray, 38th N C; Calvin Pierre, 37th N C; Stephen Lullan, 36th N C; K M Covington, do do; Wm Meyers, 44th Ga; Abner Reeves do do; Wm M Elder, do do; Geo Nolan, do do; Jas C Strickland, do do; Jno C Regers, do do; Joseph Grant, do do; Ensign T J Denson, 1s
s special dispatch says that up to the 20th Grant had fought five battles, captured 64 guns and 2,400 prisoners. The Assistant Manager of the Telegraph at Memphis telegraphed, on the 23d, that official information from below to Wednesday had been received. Grant had captured Haines's Bluff and the entire works of Vicksburg, a large number of prisoners, and 57 pieces of artillery. The battle was still raging, with every prospect of capturing the entire force in Vicksburg. Col. J H Rawles, A. A. G. telegraphed from the rear of Vicksburg on the 20th that the army landed at Bruisburg on the 30th of April; fought the rebels, under Boomer, at Part Gibson on the 1st of May, killing, wounding, and capturing at least 1,500 prisoners, and taking live pieces of artillery; on the 12th, at Raymond, the rebels were defeated with a less of 800; on the 14th Johnson was defeated and Jackson captured, with a loss to the enemy of 400, besides immense amounts of stores and manufactures, and 17