Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 30, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Charles Johnson or search for Charles Johnson in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

ulaski (Tenn.) Citizen thus writes from Bowling Green, under a recent date: Yesterday we had a grand review of the regiments at this place. About 9 o'clock we were mustered out into a field about two miles from the encampment, when our brigade of Tennessean, consisting of Cols Brown's Palmer's, Lillard's Martin's, and Hill's regiments, were drawn up in a line. When Buckner and his aids rode in front and rear, he remarked to Col. Brown that he might well be proud of his regiment. Charles Johnson, one of Gen. B's aids, said that he could take half our regiment and whip Rousseau's brigade. I had a fair view of Gen. Buckner as he road along the line. He was mounted on a Chesnut mare, and I tell you she was a noble animal. I am not much acquainted with soldiering and soldiers. but I will say Gen. Buckner is the most soldier-looking man I ever saw. I would judge that he is about five feet ten inches in height, and would weigh about 150 pounds. His hair is mixed with gray, w
They abuse the Kansas brigade because it has not surrendered to the enemy. They sneer at the Kansas brigade because we have never engaged the enemy without whipping them like the devil. "Go to Nevada, where 56 of the Kansas brigade met and defeated 200 rebels; go to Ball's mill, where 130 Kansas whipped 350 traitors; go to Dry Wood, where 400 men under Montgomery for two hours fought 7,000 of the enemy, and drove them back from your soil; go to Morristown, the death-bed of our gallant Johnson, where too of the Kansas brigade drove 600 traitors from their entrenchments; go to Osceola, one of the strongest natural points in Southern Missouri, where, after eighty miles march through the enemy's country, we met a greatly superior force, beat it, and took and destroyed more than a million dollars worth of property. Go to these fields, and tell me why the Kansas brigade is sneered at. "Our sin is that we have never been whipped. That brigade is conspired against. --This last Sa