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d continued the pursuit that day until near Tunnel Hill, a distance of twenty miles from Chattanoog found the enemy had already fallen back to Tunnel Hill. He was already out of the valley of Chickt of Chattanooga to my flank, fought at the Tunnel Hill in connection with General Ewing's divisione a reconnoissance made in the direction of Tunnel Hill — the enemy's line of retreat — for purpose enemy had halted a portion of his force at Tunnel Hill, midway between Ringgold and Dalton, and, ance is just north, and within musketshot of Tunnel Hill. The rebels opened a fire from the latter,man, about ten A. M., making an attack upon Tunnel Hill, a point in Mission Ridge just south of the, and drew off sullenly in the direction of Tunnel Hill. With the exception of this last position,t fight as bravely. Their bold attack upon Tunnel Hill drew upon them the concentrated might of haurgh, is no longer a matter of question. Tunnel Hill had been abandoned by the rebels in the nig
connoissance toward the enemy's position on Tunnel Hill. He found him still in force at that pointroads, on the road leading from Red Clay to Tunnel Hill. The command being at this time well concevanced to feel the enemy in his position at Tunnel Hill, skirmished with him three or four miles, a entirely, to a point about one mile beyond Tunnel Hill, where he formed line, and opened on us wit into camp about three miles north-west of Tunnel Hill, and on the morning of the twenty-fourth th's and Davis's divisions in advance, toward Tunnel Hill, with Boone's and Harrison's regiments of md Harrison's men leading the advance toward Tunnel Hill; Long's brigade of cavalry at Varnell's Stavision of the Fourteenth corps started from Tunnel Hill at three A. M. on the morning of the twenty of hills about a mile north of the town of Tunnel Hill, to cover the retirement of Johnson's and Dut two and a half miles in the direction of Tunnel Hill, when I returned to my camp of the morning.[1 more...]
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 95.-reconnoissance to Dalton, Ga. (search)
to the right, and took the direct road for Tunnel Hill. A few dropping shots now revealed the pying a position about a mile further toward Tunnel Hill, and exhibiting a serious intention of makirage the rebellion. The enemy still held Tunnel Hill Ridge; and just at dark, as myself and anothat the rebels had been reenforced upon the Tunnel Hill Ridge, and meant to hold the position. A lng a furlong further, you enter the town of Tunnel Hill. To the right of Smith's house is a woodedCleburne's old camp, (upon the east side of Tunnel Hill Range,) which our troops had set on fire. r or not the enemy's strong position on the Tunnel Hill road could not be turned. Accordingly, Grch very early in the morning, and crossing Tunnel Hill, joined General Crufts in the valley betweeediately determined upon. We struck across Tunnel Hill Range in the direction indicated by the soualmost as strong as that upon the road from Tunnel Hill. The valley was wider than the gorge, but [17 more...]
Fourteenth corps; arrived there about nine o'clock P. M. February 24th. Marched back east to Dr. Lee's house, with division. I was here directed to move south-east toward Dalton, crossing the ridge three miles north of the place known as Tunnel Hill, with my infantry and one section of artillery, the latter under command of Lieutenant Stansbury. I passed the first and second ridges to a road running south on the eastern base of the latter, along the road to Neil's farm, six miles from Dath ten thousand more men on our left, Dalton, no doubt, would have fallen an easy prey to our arms. At night, the object of the reconnoissance being ended, we were ordered, and, with the division, retired to Dr. Lee's farm, on the west of the Tunnel Hill range of ridges, and three miles north of that place. February 26th. At about nine o'clock A. M., I moved my command south-east one mile, on to the ridge two miles north of the Tunnel, threw out some skirmishers on the eastern slope, met s