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alling back. Men rushed in like tigers after Reynolds's death, and swept every thing before them. r own line of march. The First corps, Major-General Reynolds, had the advance; next came the unfortthe town to the music of the fire above. General Reynolds's corps consists of three divisions — Wad less magnitude, was evidently imminent. General Reynolds rode forward to select a position for a ling that place, on the first day of July, General Reynolds found Buford's cavalry warmly engaged witt gallant manner by Buford's cavalry. Major-General Reynolds immediately moved around the town of Gter making his dispositions for attack, Major-Gen. Reynolds fell mortally wounded, the command of tver memorable. The First corps, under Major-General Reynolds, and the Eleventh, under Major-Generalthe rear, which they held during the day. General Reynolds now rode forward to inspect the field andon the group of officers; a bullet struck General Reynolds in the neck, wounding him mortally. Cryi[13 more...]
then in sight. Another Napoleon gun was abandoned, and taken in charge by the Eighteenth Pennsylvania cavalry, Lieutenant-Colonel Brinton. Captain Royce, of the Sixth Michigan, was with the skirmishing party, and was shot twice; the first time through the leg, and the second ball went through his head. Company C, of the skirmishers, lost fifteen men, ten of whom were wounded, namely: First Lieutenant Potter, wounded in head, and captured; John Demay, wounded in breast, and captured; Sergeant Reynolds, foot; Corporal Gibson, leg; William Sweet, Sidney Meagher, slightly;----Daniels, M. McClure, Jacob Lain, Patrick Mc-Quirk, and Corporal J. Dodge, missing; Sergeant John Pettis, Michael Gibbins, Frederick Williams, prisoners. Just at the close of the fight General Buford's command came up and pursued the flying foe to the river, capturing four hundred and fifty prisoners. The enemy succeeded in destroying their pontoon-bridge, however, and thus effectually prevented immediate pursui
Ky., by the sister of General Ben. Hardin Helm, and worked by her hands. Colonel Wilder will send it to the State library to grace its walls. He drove them on a run four miles beyond the gap, and had halted the main part of his force at the mouth of the gap, when he heard the long-roll sounded in their infantry camps two miles down the Garrison fork of Duck River to his right. He immediately made the proper dispositions for a fight, being determined to hold the mouth of the gap until General Reynolds arrived with the balance of the division. The proper dispositions were hardly made before two brigades of infantry came up in line of battle, double-quick, and apparently as confident as if they already had possession. As soon as they came within four hundred yards Lilly gave them a few rounds of double-shotted canister from his Rodmans, and on their nearer approach Colonel Miller, Seventy-second Indiana, let loose his travelling arsenal on their right, which sent them right-about as
ral George H. Thomas commanding, moved as follows: General Reynolds from University by way of Battle Creek, to take post,an trestle-work for parts of one at Bridgeport, while General Reynolds's division seizing Shellmount, captured some boats, aollows: One division at Caperton's and one at Bridgeport, Reynolds at Shellmount in boats, and one division at Battle Creek rong position in front of Stevens's Gap. On the twelfth, Reynolds and Brannan, under orders to move promptly, closed up to s division came to his support, but was beaten back, when Reynolds's division came in and was in turn overpowered. Davis's the centre, and at night took a position on the right of Reynolds. Colonel Wilder's brigade of mounted infantry occupiede same time that General Brannan was out of line, and General Reynolds's right was exposed. Orders were despatched to General Wood to close up on Reynolds, and word was sent to General Thomas that he should be supported, even if it took away the w
No. 166 Endicott street, was shot through the heart, and died immediately. Michael Geffey, a lad of about the same age, was shot in the bowels. His wounds are of a hopeless nature, and he was not expected to survive the night. A boy named Patrick Reynolds, living in Bolton Place, leading from Hanover street, was shot in the hip, the large bones of which were fractured. He was taken to the hospital, and is not expected to live. A woman was shot in the breast, and was carried off among the cr age, living at No. 166 Endicott street, shot through the heart, and died instantly. Michael Gaffy, fourteen years old, living at No. 31 Cross street, was shot in the bowels, and probably did not survive the night; his hand was also shot off. P. Reynolds, a boy of twelve years, living in Boston Place, was shot in the hip, the bone being badly shattered, and his arm broken. He was sent to the hospital, and may survive. The boys were all taken to the office of Dr. Walsh, in North square, and
where he crossed the river in flats during the night. September 3.--General Wood with his other brigade (Hooker's) moved down early this morning to Shellmound, and was across the river by eight P. M., having been delayed till two P. M. by General Reynolds's train. Colonel Grove and his brigade (Palmer's division) moved down early this morning to Battle Creek, but were unable to secure the ferry, being used all day by General Brannan's division. General Graft and his brigade, Palmer's divid, in the event of any reverse, these guns would cover our retiring troops. I now received a message from General Wood, informing me that he had received an order direct from headquarters of the department to move at once to the sup port of General Reynolds. Looking at the artillery which Major Mendenhall had just put in position, and not knowing exactly what to do with it under my last order, my difficulty was suddenly removed by the enemy. While we had been steadily from the beginning of th