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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: The Opening Battles. Volume 1., The opposing forces at Fort Donelson, Tenn. (search)
h Ky., Col. John H. McHenry, Jr.; 25th Ky., Col. James M. Shackelford. Brigade loss: k, 35; w, 182 ;: m, 16 = 233. Second Brigade [attached to the Third Brigade]: 46th Ill., Col. John A. Davis; 57th Ill., Col. Silas D. Baldwin; 58th Ill., Col. William F. Lynch; 20th Ohio, Col. Charles Whittlesey. Brigade loss: k, 6; w, 15; m, 1 = 22. Third Brigade, Col. John M. Thayer: 1st Neb., Lieut.-Col. Wm. D. McCord; 58th Ohio, Lieut.-Col. F. F. Rempel; 68th Ohio, Col. S. H. Steedman; 76th Ohio, Col. Wm. B. Woods. Brigade loss: k,3; w,24; m, 1 = 28. Unattached: Battery A, 1st Ill. Lt. Artillery, Lieut. P. P. Wood; A, 32d Ill. Infantry, Capt. Henry Davidson. Loss: w, 10. iron-Clads and gun-boats, Flag-Officer Andrew H. Foote (w). St. Louis (flag-ship), Lieut. Leonard Paulding, k, 2; w, 8; Carondelet, Commander Henry Walke, k, 5; w, 28; Louisville, Commander Benjamin M. Dove, k, 4; w, 5; Pittsburgh, Lieut. Egbert Thompson, w, 2; Tyler, Lieut.-Com. William Gwin; Conestoga, Lieut.-Com. S. L.
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3., The opposing forces in the Vicksburg campaign: May 1st-July 4th, 1863. (search)
o., Col. Thomas C. Fletcher, Maj. Frederick Jaensch, Lieut.-Col. Samuel P. Simpson; 32d Mo., Maj. Abraham J. Seay. Brigade loss: Vicksburg, assault May 19th, k, 1; w, 9 = 10; assault May 22d, k, 2; w, 5 = 7. Second Brigade, Col. Charles R. Woods: 25th Iowa, Col. George A. Stone; 31st Iowa, Col. William Smyth, Maj. Theodore Stimmiing; 3d Mo., Lieut.-Col. Theodore Meumann; 12th Mo., Col. Hugo Wangelin; 17th Mo., Col. Francis Hassendeubel (m w), Lieut.-Col. John F. Cramer; 76th Ohio, Lieut.-Col. William B. Woods. Brigade loss: Vicksburg, assault May 19th, k, 1; w, 3=4; assault May 22d, k, 37; w, 145; m, 8 = 190. Third Brigade, Brig.-Gen. John M. Thayer: 4th Iowa, Col. James A. Williamson, Lieut.-Col. George Burton; 9th Iowa, Maj. Don A. Carpenter, Capt. Frederick S. Washburn, Col. David Carskaddon; 26th Iowa, Col. Milo Smith; 30th Iowa, Col. Charles H. Abbott (k), Col. William M. G. Torrence. Brigade loss: Vicksburg, assault May 19th, k, 7; w, 43 = 50; assault May 22d, k, 35; w, 119; m,
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., The opposing forces in the Atlanta campaign. May 3d-September 8th, 1864. (search)
an, Brig.-Gen. Morgan L. Smith, Maj.-Gen. John A. Logan. first division, Brig.-Gen. Peter J. Osterhaus, Brig.-Gen. Charles R. Woods, Brig.-Gen. P. J. Osterhaus. Third Brigade, Brig.-Gen. Charles R. Woods, Col. Milo Smith, Brig.-Gen. C. R. Woods, Col. Milo Smith: 26th Iowa, Col. Milo Smith, Lieut.-Col. Thomas G. Ferreby, Col. Milo Smith, Lieut.-Col. T. G. Ferreby; 30th Iowa, Lieut.-Col. Aurelius Roberts; 27th Mo., Col. Thomas Curly, Maj. Dennis O'Connor, Col. Thomas Curly; 76th Ohio, Col. William B. Woods. Second Brigade, Col. James A. Williamson: 4th Iowa, Lieut.-Col. Samuel D. Nichols, Capt. Randolph Sry; 9th Iowa, Col. David Carskaddon, Maj. George Granger; 25th Iowa, Col. George A. Stone; 31st Iowa, Col. William Smyth. Third Brigade, Col. Hugo Wangelin: 3d Mo., Col. Theodore Meumann; 12th Mo., Lieut.-Col. Jacob Kaercher, Maj. F. T. Ledergerber; 17th Mo., Maj. Francis Romer; 29th Mo., Lieut.-Col. Joseph S. Gage, Maj. Philip H. Murphy, Col. J. S. Gage; 31st Mo., Lieut.-Col. Samuel P
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., The opposing forces in the campaign of the Carolinas. (search)
s), Lieut.-Col. William Tweeddale. Artillery, See divisions and corps with which the batteries served. Brig.-Gen. William F. Barry (chief-of-artillery). right wing (Army of the Tennessee), Maj.-Gen. Oliver O. Howard. Escort: K, 15th Ill. Cav., Capt. William Duncan; 4th Co. Ohio Cav., Capt. John L. King. Pontoon Train Guard: E, 14th Wis., Capt. William I. Henry. Fifteenth Army Corps, Maj.-Gen. John A. Logan. first division, Brig.-Gen. Charles R. Woods. First Brigade, Col. William B. Woods: 12th Ind., Col. Reuben Williams; 26th Iowa, Maj. John Lubbers; 27th Mo., Col. Thomas Curly; 31st and 32d Mo. (6 co's), Lieut.-Col. Abraham J. Seay; 76th Ohio, Lieut.-Col. Edward Briggs. Second Brigade, Col. Robert F. Catterson, Brig.-Gen. Charles C. Walcutt, Col. Robert F. Catterson: 26th Ill., Lieut.-Col. Ira J. Bloomfield; 40th Ill., Lieut.-Col. Hiram W. Hall; 103d Ill., Lieut.-Col. George W. Wright; 97th Ind., Capt. George Elliott, Lieut.-Col. Aden G. Cavins; 100th Ind., Maj. Rue
2, 1862. Federal generals—No. 22 Ohio Franklin Sawyer, originally Colonel of the 8th regiment. Anson G. McCook, Colonel of the 194th regiment. Henry M. Cist, promoted for gallantry at Stone's River. Charles H. Grosvenor, Colonel of the 18th veteran. Anson Stager, conspicuous in the Telegraph Corps. Henry C. Corbin, Colonel of Colored Infantry; later Lieutenant-General of the United States Army. William S. Smith, originally Colonel of the 13th regiment. William B. woods, originally Colonel of the 76th regiment. Robert K. Scott, originally Colonel of the 68th regiment. Timothy Stanley, originally Colonel of the 18th regiment. Second Corps—Army of Virginia Created June 26, 1862, from the troops in the Department of the Shenandoah. It was commanded by Major-General N. P. Banks, and later by Brigadier-General A. S. Williams. It defeated Jackson at Cedar Mountain and fought in the other battles of the campaign. When the Army of Virginia wa
1865. Ward, Wm. T., Feb. 24, 1865. Warner, Willard, Mar. 13, 1865. Warren, Fitz-Hugh, Aug. 24, 1865. Washburn, H. D., July 26, 1865. Webster, Jos. D., Mar. 13, 1865. Wells, Wm., Mar. 13, 1865. West, Jas. R., Jan. 4, 1866. Wheaton, Frank, Oct. 19, 1864. Whitaker, W. C., Mar. 13, 1865. White, Julius, Mar. 13, 1865. Williams, A. S., Jan. 12, 1865. Williamson, J. A., Mar. 13, 1865. Willich, Aug., Oct. 21, 1865. Winthrop, Fred., April 1, 1865. Wood, Jas., Jr. , Mar. 13, 1865. Woods, Wm. B., Mar. 13, 1865. Zook, S. K., July 2. 1864. Federal generals no. 26 Rhode Island Frank Wheaten, brigade and division commander in the Army of the Potomac. Richard Arnold, originally Colonel of the 5th regiment, U. S. Artillery. George S. Greene commanded a brigade at Antietam and Gettysburg. John G. Hazard, originally Major of the 1st regiment of light artillery. William Hays, brevetted for gallantry on the field. Tennessee Samuel P. Carter, orig
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), United States of America. (search)
tates, approved......June 28, 1894 Rear-Adm. William Grenville Temple, U. S. N., dies at Washington, aged seventy......June 28, 1894 Kelly's army reaches the vicinity of Washington about......July 1, 1894 United States Judges Groscup and Woods of the northern district of Illinois enjoin President Debs of the American Railway Union and others from interfering with trains carrying United States mails......July 2, 1894 Secretary of War announces that the United States troops at Fort Shrity in the next House of Representatives......Nov. 8, 1898 Gen. Don Carlos Buell dies at Louisville, Ky.......Nov. 19, 1898 Provision made for a national exposition of American products in the city of Philadelphia......Dec. 21, 1898 General Woods succeeds General Brooke in Cuba......1899 John Russell Young, librarian of Congress, dies at Washington, D. C.......Jan. 17, 1899 The American flag raised at Guam, Commander Taussig, of the Bennington, first governor......Feb. 1, 1899
ed the position. It was found to be of the greatest importance, as it overlooked the entire front occupied by the enemy. Columns of rebel troops were now seen to be extending to our left, planting artillery and making all dispositions necessary to attack. As he extended beyond my left, and as my troops were formed in a light line, with considerable intervals, a brigade from the Seventeenth corps under Colonel George E. Bryant, Twelfth Wisconsin volunteers, and two regiments under Colonel William B. Woods, Seventy-sixth Ohio volunteers, were sent to me, and posted where most needed, where they afterward performed good service. I now had sixteen regiments in the line and one in reserve. No point of it could by given up with: out endangering the entire line. At two P. M., the enemy commenced a vigorous fire of artillery all along his line, and was soon after seen advancing his infantry. We had good works, and the attack was met with the most perfect confidence. He came on with two