Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 5. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Carl Schurz or search for Carl Schurz in all documents.

Your search returned 46 results in 3 document sections:

The division of Gen. Schenck led, that of Gen. Schurz followed. General Schenck had been ill sev that his line was weak; that the divisions of Schurz and Steinwehr were much cut up, and ought to balso mention in high terms the conduct of Generals Schurz, Stahel and Steinwehr, during the actionsd batteries were sent to the assistance of General Schurz. Scarcely were these troops in position by my request, to relieve the regiments of Gen. Schurz's division, which had maintained their groumain attack was now on our left, I ordered General Schurz to withdraw his division from the low groun. Our rear-guard was composed of part of General Schurz's division, two pieces of Captain Dilyer's now came out in overwhelming numbers. Gen. Carl Schurz had been obliged to retire with two brigareport. I am, General, most truly yours, Carl Schurz, Brigadier-General Commanding Third Divisioof a mile additional on left of said road from Schurz's troops being taken elsewhere. During the [13 more...]
officers it devolves upon your correspondent to relate. Last Friday evening a horse came dashing up to the headquarters of Gen. Sigel at Sperryville, covered with foam, and its rider black with dust. The rider brought a message from Gen. Pope at Culpeper announcing the approach of Jackson in that direction, and also an order to have his corps d'armee on the march within an hour. At the expiration of the hour the entire body was in motion. The division of Gen. Schenck led, that of Gen. Schurz followed. General Schenck had been ill several days, but the order to march reached him so that he was able to take the saddle and lead his men. At Hazel River the column halted for the night. In the morning, learning that the corps would not move in several hours, your correspondent left it, and set out for Culpeper alone, reaching that point at half-past 10 A. M. Upon arriving there, the army, gathering from different directions, was in a great state of excitement. Jackson had been d
ring, and left General Stahl's brigade and General Schurz's division near the fords, the latter divile-Gainesville road. I therefore directed General Schurz to deploy his division on the right of thed batteries were sent to the assistance of General Schurz. Scarcely were these troops in positionward to the assistance of Generals Schenck and Schurz, and one regiment was detailed for the protect by my request, to relieve the regiments of Gen. Schurz's division, which had maintained their groumain attack was now on our left, I ordered General Schurz to withdraw his division from the low grought, in an extensive forest, and knew that General Schurz was hotly engaged. I sent two of my regl, and the Fifth Virginia, Col. Zeigler) to Gen. Schurz's assistance. They were to attack the enem now came out in overwhelming numbers. Gen. Carl Schurz had been obliged to retire with two brigaof a mile additional on left of said road from Schurz's troops being taken elsewhere. During the [12 more...]