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re and perhaps the destruction of the Nashville and Memphis Railroad, thus severing the connection between Bowling Green and Columbus, and threatening the rear of both these important points. Gen. Grant's division, including the brigade under Gen. Wallace, which we take for granted has ere this joined him, will number at least twenty thousand men. To this, we learn, additions of a large character will be rapidly made. A regiment passed up to-day on the Empress. One or two more are coming downsee River. The great medicine-man, Beauregard, comes west too late for a cure. We are looking for important news from above to-night. A boat may get down before midnight with the rebel prisoners on board, and satisfactory information from Gen. Wallace's movements. Yours, etc., G. W. F. General Tilghman's official report. Fort Henry, February 9, 1862. Col. W. W. Mackall, A. A. General, C. S. A., Bowling Green: sir: Through the courtesy of Brig.-Gen. U. S. Grant, commanding Fed
Webster, Chief of Staff. Report of General Lewis Wallace. headquarters Third division U. Sf which was the cause of their misfortune. Col. Wallace, whose coolness under the circumstances was following is the congratulatory order of General Wallace: headquarters Third division, Distrederacy of our fathers. All honor to you. Lew. Wallace, General Third Division. Report of Col It being impossible to communicate with General Wallace, or get despatches to him, and informatiodespatches were sent, and here subsequently Gen. Wallace met me. The ground on which the action oed attack upon their lines was ordered by General Wallace. My regiment advanced to foot of hill ocand we were reenforced by some troops of Gen. Lew. Wallace's division, and with their aid, and withseverely in the morning were withdrawn. Gen. Lew. Wallace was given a division composed of two rego bear against it. In the mean time, Gen. Lew. Wallace had completed his preparations for an at[5 more...]
the purpose of supporting the command of General Wallace, which occupied that point. Not havingto support the division under command of Gen. Lew. Wallace, when I found his division had proceeded Landing, at daybreak Sunday morning Major-General Lew. Wallace's division lay a Crump's Landing, soCrump's Landing below. Yet strangely enough, Wallace, though with his division all drawn up and ret or Blucher would come! Oh! that night or Lew. Wallace would come! Nelson's division of Gen. Buel drew off their men, Buell had arrived, and Lew. Wallace had been heard from. Both would be ready bon almost simultaneously. By seven o'clock Lew. Wallace opened the ball by shelling, from the posite of a master. Let us trace it through. Lew. Wallace's movements. In speaking of the beginnin formed a long line, stretching parallel with Wallace's line of battle. Regiment after regiment folled the place of his broken regiments; again Wallace's division poured forward, and again the enem[22 more...]
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 153.-the Tennessee expedition. (search)
, five miles from Pittsburgh Landing, April 30, 1862. on Sunday morning, twenty-seventh instant, Gen. Grant ordered Gen. Wallace to make a demonstration in the neighborhood of Purdy, a town of about eight hundred inhabitants, twenty-two miles dist to send a large force, and to make the attack partake of the nature of a surprise. Seven regiments of infantry, from Gen. Wallace's division, including the Seventy-eighth and Twentieth Ohio, two batteries of artillery, and the Fourth and Eleventh Ie, and without further deliberation resolved to proceed with Col. Taylor's regiment. We started at two o'clock P. M., Wallace, with the infantry and artillery, in the advance. Our road lay through woods, swamps, and ravines, over corduroy bridge injuries. At about six o'clock we halted in the woods, midway between Pittsburgh and Purdy. After an hour's delay Gen. Wallace ordered the infantry and artillery to bivouac for the night, and the cavalry to proceed to Purdy. The General himself