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e again hurled back by an impetuous, determined Rebel charge, losing many prisoners.
Meade had already called for aid: and Gen. Gibbon had advanced on his right, and one of Birney's brigades on his left, whereby the enemy were checked and repulsed; Col. Atkinson, commanding Lawton's brigade, being here wounded and taken prisoner.
Meade's division fell back, having lost 1,760 men this day out some 6,000 engaged; having, of its three Brigadiers, Gen. C. F. Jackson killed, and Col. Wm.
t. Sinclair severely wounded.
Maj.-Gen. Gibbon, on his right, was also wounded and taken off the field; whereupon, his division fell back also.
Sickles's division of Hooker's men, which had followed Birney's to the front, took the place of Gibbon's; but Smith's corps--21,000 strong — was not sent in, and remained nearer to Fredericksburg, not determinedly engaged throughout the day. Yet, even Reynolds's and Stoneman's corps (the latter composed of Birney's and Sickles's divisions) showed so strong
el, Gen. Franz, retreats from Bentonville, Ark., 27-8; at Pea Ridge, 28-31; succeeds Gen. Fremont, 172; on the Rappahannock, 179: in the fight at Gainesville, 183 ; is defeated at Newmarket by Breckinridge, 599; is superseded by Hunter, 600.
Silliman, Col, killed at Bloody Bridge, 533.
Sill, Gen. J. W., killed at Stone River, 274.
Simmons, Col., 5th Pa., mortally wounded, 162.
Simmsport, La., Banks's army marches to, 551.
Simpson, Col., N. J., killed at Gaines's Mill, 157.
Sinclair, Col. Wm.
T., wounded at Fredericksburg, 347.
Skiddaway, S. C., abandoned by the Rebels, 460.
slaughter, Gen. J. E., routs Col. Barrett at Brazos, on the Rio Grande, 757.
Slavery in War, 232; Patrick Henry, J. Q. Adams , Edmund Randolph, and others on, 233-6; Joshua R. Giddings and Gov. Seward on, 237; Mr. Lincoln on, 2:37; the West Point conception of, 237; Gens. McDowell and McClellan on, 237-8; Gen. Butler declares slaves contraband of war, 238; Gen. Cameron, Gen. Fremont, and