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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book II:—the naval war. (search)
ght divisions were directed, one under the orders of Lieutenant Stevens, toward the great channel called Saint John's River; and found five pieces of cannon there. On the same day Stevens occupied the large village of Jacksonville with as little ng, and comprised the two divisions of Generals Wright and Stevens, with the independent brigade of Colonel Williams, the whootion on the 16th of June, at two o'clock in the morning. Stevens' division, numbering three thousand four hundred men, was appointed hour, the Eighth Michigan forming the advance of Stevens' division. Although the Confederates had got wind of thisnd opened several gaps in the ranks of the regiments which Stevens had sent to their assistance; these reinforcements became shelter behind the first hedge. The attack had failed. Stevens, however, did not give up the contest; he sent for succor re upon their defenders, while the only serviceable gun in Stevens' possession continued to cannonade the redoubt. The brave
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—Maryland. (search)
ad landed on the 8th of August, and whence he had already despatched eight thousand men of his corps, forming Reno's and Stevens' divisions, to reinforce Pope's army. On arriving at Aquia Creek, the army of the Potomac was to enter into the system the road passes. This hill, covered by the ravine, afforded an excellent position, which had been occupied by Hooker's, Stevens' and Reno's divisions; the two latter were under Reno, who had succeeded Burnside in command of the ninth army corps. Iion, under Gregg, Pender and Thomas, with a portion of Lawton's troops, came to their assistance. Under this new effort Stevens' small division finally gave way, its commander having been killed and its officers decimated. It retired in disorder, division. Perceiving the danger, he quickened the pace of his soldiers, and placed Birney's brigade in the breach which Stevens' defeat had opened between Reno and Hooker. He advanced more to the right, alone, in search of a position whence his tr
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), chapter 8 (search)
vision, Augur. 1st Brigade, Prince; 2d Brigade, Geary; 3d Brigade, Green. 3d corps, McDowell. 1st Division, Ricketts. 1st Brigade, Tower; 2d Brigade, Hartsuff; 3d Brigade, Carroll; 4th Brigade, Duryea. 2d Division, King. 1st Brigade, Patrick; 2d Brigade, Doubleday; 3d Brigade, Gibbon; 4th Brigade, Hatch. 3d Division, Sturgis. 1st Brigade, Piatt; 2d Brigade, ....... 9th independent corps, Burnside. 1st Division, Reno. 1st Brigade, .....; 2d Brigade, ..... 2d Division, Stevens. 1st Brigade, ......; 2d Brigade,...... 3d Division, Parke. 1st Brigade, ......; 2d Brigade,...... Cavalry Division, Cox. 1st Brigade, Bayard; 2d Brigade, Buford. Ii. Report of the army of the Potomac the garrison at Washington is not comprised in this exhibit. On the 15th of September, 1862. Commander-in-chief, Major-General McClellan. Right wing, Burnside. 1st corps, Hooker; 14,850 men strong. 1st Division, Meade. 1st Brigade, Seymour; 2d Brigade, Gallagher
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Bibliographical note. (search)
don, 1863, 2 vols.; A Rebel War-clerk's Diary, by Jones, Philadelphia, 1866, 2 vols.; Memoirs of the Confederate War, by Heros Von Borcke, London, 1866, 2 vols.; Medical Recollections of the Army of the Potomac, by Chief Surgeon Letterman, New York, 1866, 1 vol.; Four Years of Fighting, by Coffin, Boston, 1866, 1 vol.; Partisan Life with Mosby, by Scott, London, 1867, 1 vol.; General Burnside and the Ninth Army Corps, by Woodbury, Providence, 1867, 1 vol.; Three Years in the Sixth Corps, by Stevens, 2d edition, New York, 1870, 1 vol.; General Lee, by Edward Lee-Childe, Paris, 1874, 1 vol.; Narrative of Military Operations, by General J. E. Johnston, New York, 1874, 1 vol. This last-named work, which has just appeared, possesses an especial interest, being written by the principal survivor of the Confederate generals, nine years after the close of the war, with all the care and moderation to be expected from a writer who relates events in which he has himself played the most conspicuou