hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 27 5 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for C. H. Young or search for C. H. Young in all documents.

Your search returned 16 results in 6 document sections:

ed and seven; among tile wounded, Colonel Richard Rowell, Seventh Illinois veteran infantry, and Lieutenant-Colonel Tourtellotte, Fourth Minnesota infantry, both of whom were complimented for remarkable gallantry. Also Brigadier-General Corse, quite severely wounded about midday. He never left the field, and imbued every body with his own energy and spirit. The garrison buried two hundred and thirty-one rebel dead; captured four hundred and eleven prisoners. Among the prisoners, Brigadier-General Young. We captured three stand of colors and eight hundred stand of arms. While this battle was transpiring, a portion of the army of the Cumberland had reached Pine Hill, and the army of the Ohio was moving out on the Burnt Hickory Road, threatening the enemy's flank and rear. Doubtless these operations, together with the success of the garrison at Allatoona, determined Hood to withdraw and try another experiment. Pursuant to Special Field Orders No. 87, from your headquarters, t
of any material importance which occurred until November ninth, 1864, when Colonel Young, with his command of about one thousand (1000) cavalry and a section of arty-Third regiment, Ohio volunteer infantry, Savannah, Ga., Dec. 24, 1864. Captain C. H. Young, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General Third Brigade, Third Division, Twentiers one hundred and Thirty-Sixth New-York volunteers, December 27, 1864. Captain C. H. Young, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, Third Brigade, Third Division, Twentixth Wisconsin volunteer infantry, Savannah, Georgia, December 24, 1864. Captain C. H. Young, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, Third Brigade, Third Division, Twentregiment, Ohio volunteer infantry, Savannah, Georgia, December 24, 1864. Captain C. H. Young, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General, Third Brigade: Captain: I have thrd division, Twentieth army corps, Savannah, Georgia, December 24, 1864. Captain C. H. Young, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General: In obedience to requirements of c
o reenforce wherever most needed. I had hardly issued the incipient orders, when the storm broke in all its fury on the Thirty-ninth Iowa and Seventh Illinois. Young's brigade of Texans, one thousand nine hundred strong, had gained the west end of the ridge, and moved with great impetuosity along its crest, till they struck Rowaordinary character. Attacked from the north, from the west, and from the south, these three regiments, Thirty-ninth Iowa, Seventh and Ninety-third Illinois, held Young's and a portion of Sears's and Cockeral's brigades at bay for nearly two hours and a half. The gallant Colonel Redfield, of the Thirty-ninth Iowa, fell shot in fourebel dead, captured four hundred and eleven prisoners, three stands of colors, and about eight hundred stand of arms. Among the prisoners brought in was Brigadier-General Young, who estimates the enemy's loss at two thousand, killed, wounded, and missing. To my personal staff, Captain M. R. Flint, First Alabama cavalry, and Li
Surgeon Watson, Medical Director, made efficient arrangements for the care of the wounded. The ambulance corps and drivers deserve especial mention for their active and untiring exertions in bringing off the wounded. Especial mention for conspicuous gallantry is made of the following officers : Colonels Starke, Mallory, McGowan, Thomas, Riddick, Barnes, Hamilton, Hoke, J. H. Lane, Cowan; Lieutenant-Colonels Folsom, Gray, McElroy, Simpson, H. H. Walker; Majors C. C. Cole, Vandegraff; Lieutenants Young, Norwood, Crittenden, Bryan, Haskell, Shotwell, Thirty-fourth North Carolina; Captains Collins, Engineer; and of the artillery, Pegram, Davidson, Braxton, Crenshaw, Andrews, McIntosh, and Lieutenant Fitzhugh, and Sergeant J. N. Williams. Sergeant-Major of Nineteenth Georgia regiment, Captain Wright and his company of cavalry, from Cobb's legion, acting as my escort, were of great service to me, and by my permission made a gallant charge upon a body of the enemy's infantry. There are m
we were ordered to the road to follow in the pursuit. My loss in killed was only two; in wounded, eleven; and in missing, two--making a total of fifteen. The officers and men behaved well. Lieutenant-Colonel Gray and Major Cole, Twenty-second, and Captain Ashford, Thirty-eighth, handled their men skilfully, showing great coolness. Captain Ashe, my Assistant Adjutant-General, deserves notice for his conduct, being found at every point almost at the same time, directing the men. Lieutenant Young, my Aid-de-camp, acted with his usual efficiency. Language cannot express the appreciation I have for his services in action. Very respectfully, W. D. Pender. Report of Brigadier-General Early. headquarters Fourth brigade, Third division, August 14, 1862. Captain G. C. Brown, Assistant Adjutant-General, Third Division: Captain: I have the honor to make the following report of the operations of my brigade in the battle on Cedar Creek, near Slaughter's Mountain, in Culpep
on to believe that the navigation of the river would be found impracticable. A squadron of cavalry, under direction of Mr. Young, who had formerly been employed in the surveys of this country, and was now connected with the engineer department, whid be provided, and surgeons and supplies furnished for them. A second squadron of cavalry was sent, under direction of Mr. Young, of the engineer department, to inform the fleet of our retrograde movement, and to direct its return, if it had ascenden engaged — deserved and received the highest commendation. Lieutenant William Beebe, of the ordnance department, and Mr. Young, of the engineers' department, both volunteers, were conspicuous in the fight. Mr. Young was twice wounded, and died iMr. Young was twice wounded, and died in New Orleans, in July, of injuries received in this battle. The attack on the rear of the enemy's position, covering the line of the enemy's retreat, failed in consequence of the difficulties encountered on the march and the late hour at which our