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Carolina City (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 7
eported;) Col Carrington, 18th Va, (reported;) Col Carter, 13th Miss; Col Ellis, Va, (reported;) Col J B Williams, Va, Col Allen, 28th Va; Maj Wilson, 28th Va. The following is a partial list of the wounded. Col Thomas, 8th Ga; Col Jack Brown, 59th Ga; Maj Gee, Ga; Col Kennedy, S C; Lt. Col Whittle. 38th Va; Col Griffin, 18th Miss; Col W S Luce, 18th Miss, missing; Col W T Holder, 17th Miss; Lt.-Col Fleiser, 17th Miss, Lt. Col McElroy, 13th Miss; Maj Bradley, 13th Miss; Col H Gautt, Va; Col Hunton, Va, (reported;) Col Stuart, 56th Va; Col W T Patten, Va, in enemy's hands; Lt- Col Feagan, 16th Ala, lag amputated; Major Berkeley, Va; Maj Wilson, 28th Va; Adj't Goodice, 18th Miss, supposed mortally; Col Lightfoot, 6th Ala; Maj Culver, 6th Ala; Col Humphreys and Maj Blair, 2d Miss, missing; Lt Col Moseley, 42d Miss, Col Stone, 2d Miss, Col Colin, 55th N Carolina. Brig. Gen' Archer, of Tenn., who opened the fight, was captured on the first day. We captured Brag Gen. Graham.
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 7
ed. At this date, though, it is impossible to obtain anything like a correct estimate. It may be observed, though, that four-fifths at least of our casualties are from wounds, and those principally in the hands, and limit. Very few severely wounded have yet reached here. Over 2,000 wounded have reached here since the first day's fight, and as many more are on the way. Among the wounded, officers here are Major Generals Pender, Heth, Brig! Gens. G. T. Anderson, of Georgia, Scales, of North Carolina, and Jenkins. Gen. Hood was severely wounded in the arm by the fragment of a shell, but fortunately the wound does not endanger the arm. He was struck while going into action on the right, Thursday. Gen. Trimble lost the leg in which he was once wounded before. None of these officers, I am pleased to state, are seriously wounded. Gens. Garnett, Kemper, Armistead, and Barksdale are undoubtedly killed. The three first belonged to Pickett's division, which suffered most severely in Gen
Georgia (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 7
f ours killed and wounded. At this date, though, it is impossible to obtain anything like a correct estimate. It may be observed, though, that four-fifths at least of our casualties are from wounds, and those principally in the hands, and limit. Very few severely wounded have yet reached here. Over 2,000 wounded have reached here since the first day's fight, and as many more are on the way. Among the wounded, officers here are Major Generals Pender, Heth, Brig! Gens. G. T. Anderson, of Georgia, Scales, of North Carolina, and Jenkins. Gen. Hood was severely wounded in the arm by the fragment of a shell, but fortunately the wound does not endanger the arm. He was struck while going into action on the right, Thursday. Gen. Trimble lost the leg in which he was once wounded before. None of these officers, I am pleased to state, are seriously wounded. Gens. Garnett, Kemper, Armistead, and Barksdale are undoubtedly killed. The three first belonged to Pickett's division, which suffe
eported;) Col Carrington, 18th Va, (reported;) Col Carter, 13th Miss; Col Ellis, Va, (reported;) Col J B Williams, Va, Col Allen, 28th Va; Maj Wilson, 28th Va. The following is a partial list of the wounded. Col Thomas, 8th Ga; Col Jack Brown, 59th Ga; Maj Gee, Ga; Col Kennedy, S C; Lt. Col Whittle. 38th Va; Col Griffin, 18th Miss; Col W S Luce, 18th Miss, missing; Col W T Holder, 17th Miss; Lt.-Col Fleiser, 17th Miss, Lt. Col McElroy, 13th Miss; Maj Bradley, 13th Miss; Col H Gautt, Va; Col Hunton, Va, (reported;) Col Stuart, 56th Va; Col W T Patten, Va, in enemy's hands; Lt- Col Feagan, 16th Ala, lag amputated; Major Berkeley, Va; Maj Wilson, 28th Va; Adj't Goodice, 18th Miss, supposed mortally; Col Lightfoot, 6th Ala; Maj Culver, 6th Ala; Col Humphreys and Maj Blair, 2d Miss, missing; Lt Col Moseley, 42d Miss, Col Stone, 2d Miss, Col Colin, 55th N Carolina. Brig. Gen' Archer, of Tenn., who opened the fight, was captured on the first day. We captured Brag Gen. Graham.
on the way. Among the wounded, officers here are Major Generals Pender, Heth, Brig! Gens. G. T. Anderson, of Georgia, Scales, of North Carolina, and Jenkins. Gen. Hood was severely wounded in the arm by the fragment of a shell, but fortunately the wound does not endanger the arm. He was struck while going into action on the right, Thursday. Gen. Trimble lost the leg in which he was once wounded before. None of these officers, I am pleased to state, are seriously wounded. Gens. Garnett, Kemper, Armistead, and Barksdale are undoubtedly killed. The three first belonged to Pickett's division, which suffered most severely in General and field officers, and men — particularly in the second. I have said that we have no established information from the battle field since the close of the day's operations on Friday. But one report has prevailed however, of the proceeding Saturday and Sunday, and all who have left the field since Saturday morning agree in the statement. Such is the
But one report has prevailed however, of the proceeding Saturday and Sunday, and all who have left the field since Saturday morning agree in the statement. Such is the uniformity in this that it is believed to be reliable. The report is that Gen. Lee, desiring to draw the enemy from his strong position on the mountain and avoid an unnecessary sacrifice of his men in taking it by stores, effected a retreat towards the Potomac, proceeded by his wagon trains. The Yankees, ving it a genuine falhin sight of Washington, and intercepted and captured about $480 wagons and 1,100 mules. The destruction of our pontoon bridge below Williamsport was owing to carelessness. It was guarded by an inadequate body of men, and they without arms. Lee, however, seems to have little use for it at present. The following is a partial list of officers killed: Col. V, D Groner, 61st Va. (reported;) Adj't Campbell, 8th Miss; Col. H R Miller, Miss; Col. Smith, 55th N C; Col. Edmonds, 58th Va. Ca
hey are strongly convoyed the passage from the river to the army is dangerous. Stuart (Gen. Jeb,) has penetrated almost within sight of Washington, and intercepted and captured about $480 wagons and 1,100 mules. The destruction of our pontoon bridge below Williamsport was owing to carelessness. It was guarded by an inadequate body of men, and they without arms. Lee, however, seems to have little use for it at present. The following is a partial list of officers killed: Col. V, D Groner, 61st Va. (reported;) Adj't Campbell, 8th Miss; Col. H R Miller, Miss; Col. Smith, 55th N C; Col. Edmonds, 58th Va. Capt W T Magruder; Gen. Jos David, Adj't Gen. Col Dr. S G C (reported;) Lt Col. Mounger, 9th Ga; Col Jack Jones, 20th Ga. (reported;) Col Carrington, 18th Va, (reported;) Col Carter, 13th Miss; Col Ellis, Va, (reported;) Col J B Williams, Va, Col Allen, 28th Va; Maj Wilson, 28th Va. The following is a partial list of the wounded. Col Thomas, 8th Ga; Col Jack Brown, 5
enetrated almost within sight of Washington, and intercepted and captured about $480 wagons and 1,100 mules. The destruction of our pontoon bridge below Williamsport was owing to carelessness. It was guarded by an inadequate body of men, and they without arms. Lee, however, seems to have little use for it at present. The following is a partial list of officers killed: Col. V, D Groner, 61st Va. (reported;) Adj't Campbell, 8th Miss; Col. H R Miller, Miss; Col. Smith, 55th N C; Col. Edmonds, 58th Va. Capt W T Magruder; Gen. Jos David, Adj't Gen. Col Dr. S G C (reported;) Lt Col. Mounger, 9th Ga; Col Jack Jones, 20th Ga. (reported;) Col Carrington, 18th Va, (reported;) Col Carter, 13th Miss; Col Ellis, Va, (reported;) Col J B Williams, Va, Col Allen, 28th Va; Maj Wilson, 28th Va. The following is a partial list of the wounded. Col Thomas, 8th Ga; Col Jack Brown, 59th Ga; Maj Gee, Ga; Col Kennedy, S C; Lt. Col Whittle. 38th Va; Col Griffin, 18th Miss; Col W S Luce, 1
fall description; it will be thus enough when the fighting there is over. As you have doubtless learned are this, our troops under Gen. A. P. Hill crossed the Potomac at William sport, and advanced towards Gettysburg took a position Wednesday about three miles from the town and near a range of hills, which intervened between him and the town. After desultory skirmishing, which continued most of the day until 1 o'clock P. M., he moved on the enemy in front. Gen. Ewell, who had been at Carline, came up from that direction, and reached a position on our extreme left. Soon after Gen. Hill advanced to the attack. Here Gen. Ewell encountered a large body of the enemy, who had apparently come up from the rear of Gettysburg, and who afterwards constituted the extreme right of the enemy. With two of his divisions — Rodes's and Early's — he engaged the enemy in his front simultaneously, with Gen. A. P. Hill in the centre. While this was progressing Gen. Longstreet swing around his co
and the town. After desultory skirmishing, which continued most of the day until 1 o'clock P. M., he moved on the enemy in front. Gen. Ewell, who had been at Carline, came up from that direction, and reached a position on our extreme left. Soon after Gen. Hill advanced to the attack. Here Gen. Ewell encountered a large body of the enemy, who had apparently come up from the rear of Gettysburg, and who afterwards constituted the extreme right of the enemy. With two of his divisions — Rodes's and Early's — he engaged the enemy in his front simultaneously, with Gen. A. P. Hill in the centre. While this was progressing Gen. Longstreet swing around his column to the right, and on Thursday morning appeared on the enemy's extreme left. Such was the position of our lines in the first day's engagement. The result of the fighting that day was the complete repulse of the enemy from his position, followed by Gen. Hill's and part of Gen. Ewell's corps, who drove them across the range o
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