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 Redmond Burke or search for Redmond Burke in all documents.

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nge, thinned our ranks so terribly that it was impossible to rally them for some time, though I was most ably assisted in my endeavors by my staff, the gallant Hays, Grigsby, Funk, Major Williams, Fifth regiment, Captains Nadenbousch, Second, and Burke, Fifth regiment. These came particularly under my observation, though doubtless others did their duty as nobly and bravely. Here one piece of Poague's, I regret to say, fell into the enemy's hands, I having ordered it to halt and fire on his adThe enemy shelled us furiously. Remaining in this position half an hour, I received an order to move by the left flank some four hundred yards to the left, to support a piece of the afore-mentioned battery, moved to this point. Company L, Captain Burke, was deployed as skirmishers, who soon came in contact with a company deployed by the enemy, from the Fifth Ohio. Driving the enemy's skirmishers back, upward of a hundred yards, I was ordered to my skirmishers' support. Moving off by the
. Lee; Lieutenant-Colonels Johnson, Smith, Green, Shackelford; Majors Bronaugh, Burke, and McLaughlin, killed, and Brigadier-Generals J. R. Anderson and Pender; Colod profit by the circumstance. Lieutenant-Colonel Christian was wounded, and Major Burke was killed, both of the Fifty-fifth Virginia. Colonels Mallory and Starke be, deserve honorable mention in this report for their valuable services; Captain Redmond Burke, Lieutenant John Esten Cooke, ordnance officer; Lieutenant J. S. W. Haiht. In this engagement, Lieutenant-Colonel Christian was seriously wounded, Major Burke and Captain Wright killed, and Lieutenants Hall and Blair, and Adjutant Willy called for company L to man the two pieces captured, but ascertained that Captain Burke and First Lieutenant Swope, and nine men were wounded — leaving only one ofr officer never poured out his blood for his country. Captain Fletcher and Captain Burke were wounded and disabled whilst in the fearless discharge of their duty.
pported the Seventh in the critical moment, when confronted by two brigades of the enemy's cavalry. General Robertson had cause to be proud of the command which his superior discipline, organization, and drill had brought to the stability of veterans. Major Heros Von Borcke, my Adjutant-General, was conspicuous in the charge, and led an important flank attack at the critical moment of the engagement. While that brave soldier and venerable patriot, animated with the fires of youth, Captain Redmond Burke, while among the foremost in the fierce onset, received a severe wound in the leg, disabling him for some time from active duty. Brigadier-General Robertson's report accompanies this, and will give some interesting information, (marked D.) He reports a loss of three killed and thirteen wounded, while the enemy left several more dead on the field, and sixty-four were taken prisoners, wounded included, and several commissioned officers, together with their arms and equipments, and a n