Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for G. K. Warren or search for G. K. Warren in all documents.

Your search returned 49 results in 2 document sections:

h, (Thanksgiving,) the Second corps, Major-General G. K. Warren, left its camp on Mountain Run and mrt's cavalry. During all this time, while General Warren was awaiting further orders and informatioination on the part of the rebels, induced General Warren to make a feint movement, as though about whelmingly strong numbers upon our lines. General Warren continued to maintain his position, althouk himself to a place of safety. Just then General Warren rode along, and seeing the soldier drop thense woods filled with tangled underbrush, General Warren, under the circumstances, wisely deemed itet General Gregg's cavalry outposts. Here General Warren and General Gregg scanned closely the posiion on the right of the corps in front. General Warren, in order to take his position in rear of l Meade, after holding a consultation with General Warren's senior officers, concluded to increase hThe following was the exact disposition of General Warren's entire force. The front line extended a[34 more...]
correctly indicate our killed and mortally wounded. As the principal fighting was done by General Warren, I will first give a detailed account of the operations of the Second corps. The Second corps, under the command of Brigadier-General Cauldwell, General Warren being temporarily indisposed, left camp at seven o'clock on Saturday morning, taking the road leading to Morton's Ford. The men wel Webb's Second division was ordered to ford the river to support the Third. At midnight, General Warren, who had come down to the front in the afternoon, received orders to recross his troops, whiOne division of the Third corps--the Second--marched on Saturday afternoon to the support of General Warren; but their services were not needed. General Alexander Hayes, commanding the Third divisicamped two miles from the river; but no important demonstrations against the enemy were made. Warren's movements on the left seem to have drawn the main body of the enemy to Morton's Ford; while at