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P. Hill; Cavalry Corps, Maj.-Gen. Stuart. Losses: Union, 2246 killed, 12,137 wounded, 3383 missing; Confed. (estimate) 2000 killed, 6000 wounded, 3400 missing; Union, Brig.-Gens. Wadsworth and Hays killed; Confed. Gens. Jones and Jenkins killed, and Stafford, Longstreet, and Pegram wounded. May 5-9, 1864: Rocky face Ridge, Ga., including Tunnel Hill, Mill Creek Gap, and Buzzard's Roost. Union, Military Division of the Mississippi, commanded by Gen. W. T. Sherman: Army of tilled, 400 wounded; Confed., 500 killed, wounded, and missing. May 9-10, 1864: Cloyd's Mountain and New River bridge, Va. Union, 12th, 23d, 34th, and 36th Ohio, 9th, 11th, 14th, and 15th W. Va., 3d and 4th Pa. Reserves; Confed., Gen. A. G. Jenkins' command. Losses: Union, 108 killed, 508 wounded; Confed., 600 killed and wounded, 300 missing. May 9-25, 1864: Sheridan's Cavalry raid in Virginia, including engagements at Beaver dam Station, South Anna bridge, Ashland, and Ye
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 2. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Lee's final and full report of the Pennsylvania campaign and battle of Gettysburg. (search)
nd several colors in our hands. General Imboden and General Jenkins had been ordered to cooperate in the projected expedito railroad from reinforcing those at Winchester, while General Jenkins advanced directly towards the latter place with his cahed Cedarville on the 12th, where he was joined by General Jenkins. Detaching General Rodes with his division and the greater part of Jenkins' brigade to dislodge a force of the enemy stationed at Berryville, General Ewell, with the rest of his commoo late to follow, but the former were pursued so rapidly, Jenkins' troops leading, that they were forced to abandon five of e the progress of Ewell, who was already in Maryland, with Jenkins' cavalry advanced into Pennsylvania as far as Chambersburgnsylvania with Rodes' and Johnson's divisions, preceded by Jenkins' cavalry, taking the road from Hagerstown through Chambershe cavalry force at this time with the army, consisting of Jenkins' brigade and White's battalion was not greater than was re
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 2. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General J. E. B. Stuart's report of operations after Gettysburg. (search)
ge more certain, Colonel Ferguson, commanding Jenkins' brigade, taking the left route, and Chamblisand Colonel Chambliss needing reinforcements, Jenkins' brigade was pushed forward, and arriving befiamsport, while Robertson's two regiments and Jenkins' brigade kept to the left of the road, movingh he opened with artillery, raking the road. Jenkins' brigade were ordered to dismount and deploy or the purpose by Gen. Longstreet, and posted Jenkins' cavalry brigade on that portion of our front, I began to retire towards Funkstown, except Jenkins' brigade, which was ordered to its former poshed him remained at the head of his brigade. Jenkins' brigade was ordered to advance on the road fy steadily to within a mile of Shepherdstown, Jenkins' brigade not having yet appeared on the left.; but it must be remembered that the cavalry (Jenkins' brigade) specially selected for advance guar should rather be attributed to the fact that Jenkins' brigade was not as efficient as it ought to [3 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 2. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General R. E. Bodes' report of the battle of Gettysburg. (search)
ary to mention, the cavalry brigade of General A. G. Jenkins, of about 1,600 men, which had just joolonel McReynolds. Neither my troops nor General Jenkins' cavalry suffered any loss, the enemy firnd the enemy. Major Sweeny's battalion, of Jenkins' brigade, which had been put in pursuit of thn the absence of any official report from General Jenkins, I cannot explain why he did not intercepibiting infantry, cavalry and artillery. General Jenkins, through Captain Harris, of my staff, had Before the infantry came up I ordered General Jenkins to move most of his force to the left of and had already gotten out of my reach. General Jenkins' gallant brigade, under his impetuous lea were almost all seized by the cavalry of General Jenkins, and were rarely accounted for. My best eutenant-General Ewell accompanying me. General Jenkins had, in the mean time, advanced to Chambebefore it was reoccupied. From this date General Jenkins was directly under the orders of the Lieu[13 more...]
Channel, of the Twelfth Ohio, Captain Clark, of the Ninety-first Ohio, Captain Wetzel and Lieutenant Jenkins, of the Ninth Virginia, and Colonel Wolworth, of the Fourth Pennsylvania, are among the kiwas severely wounded, and I fear will not recover. We captured three hundred prisoners. General Jenkins, Lieutenant-Colonels Smith (son of Extra Billy) and Lynches are among the number. After d's Mountain battle the enemy numbered from four to seven thousand, under the command of General A. G. Jenkins. A rebel Captain, mortally wounded and prisoner, stated that their force outnumbered oudred of their dead, and captured two hundred and thirty prisoners, besides the wounded. General A. G. Jenkins and Lieutenant-Colonel Smith fell into our hands, and were paroled to report at Charlestps could be, and have been, hurried either way, to succor either Lee or Johnston; the rebel General Jenkins killed, whose name has been a tower of strength to the cause in West Virginia; the armies b
On arriving at Frankfort, to my inexpressible horror and disgust, I found the place in a state of close siege, and the citizens in great excitement. Frankfort has been repeatedly captured and recaptured during this war, but generally given up without a fight. This time Governor Bramlette didn't see it in that light, although fabulous numbers of rebels under John Morgan, and all the other Morgans, Forrost, Everett, and other noted raiders, with smaller hosts under such lesser lights as Jenkins, Jessie, et al., were reported to be advancing from all possible and impossible directions, and closing in around the devoted town. The plucky Governor swore he'd be — something or other'd — if they should be permitted to enter the capital without a fight, and they were not. The means of defence, outside of the melish, did not amount to any considerable sum; but the latter proved a host within themselves. Of soldiers, there were about fifty, including the lame, halt, and blind. Then t
of the corps. Our loss is about one half of that of the enemy, who suffered largely in prisoners and killed. Davis took about four hundred prisoners, including the Second Kentucky rebel regiment, and fifty of the Sixth Kentucky and its flag, which are the trophies of Captain Dumfree, of the Tenth Michigan, to whom Colonel Lee, commanding the rebels, surrendered. The losses in the command are, about: Carlin's division, Moore's brigade, two hundred, including Major Carter, in hip; Captain Jenkins, thigh; Captain Perry, mortally, and Lieutenant Osborne, slight; all of the Thirty-eighth Indiana. Lieutenant Bailey, killed, and Lieutenants Pierson, Murray, and Cunningham, wounded, of the Sixty-ninth Ohio. Eddy's regular brigade about three hundred, including Captain Kellogg, Eighteenth United States, arm; Lieutenant Powell and Captain Burrows, Eighteenth United States, slight; Lieutenant McConnell, Sixteenth United States, slight; Lieutenant Honey and Lieutenant Knapp, Sixteenth,
n which the enemy was defeated, General Steele reached Camden, which he occupied about the middle of April. On learning the defeat and consequent retreat of General Banks on Red river, and the loss of one of his own trains at Marks' mill, in Dallas county, General Steele determined to fall back to the Arkansas river. He left Camden on the twenty-sixth of April, and reached Little Rock on the second of May. On the thirtieth of April, the enemy attacked him while crossing Saline river at Jenkins' ferry, but was repulsed with considerable loss. Our loss was about six hundred in killed, wounded, and prisoners. Major-General Canby, who had been assigned to the command of the Military division of the West Mississippi, was therefore directed to send the Nineteenth Army Corps to join the armies operating against Richmond, and to limit the remainder of his command to such operations as might be necessary to hold the positions and lines of communications he then occupied. Before sta
eached the Norfolk and Petersburg railroad, about four miles south of the latter place. The track was torn up and the bridge burned here, cutting off a train of cars that had gone down the road, which may easily be captured or destroyed whenever a party is sent down the road for that purpose. As we neared Petersburg canonading could be distinctly heard, and from the reports of the rebels we learned that battles were being fought daily. General Longstreet was said to be wounded, and General Jenkins killed, although they claimed to have repulsed our troops every time. On Monday night the column bivouacked at Zion church, about six miles from City Point, and entered that place this morning about ten o'clock, after having successfully accomplished every object of the expedition, bringing with them one hundred and fifty prisoners, thirteen of whom were officers. The Second expedition. City Point, Virginia, Tuesday, May 17, 1864. To-day Brigadier-General Kautz again ente
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 93. the burning of Chambersburg. (search)
nd him. Father McCnulloen, Catholic priest of this place, was robbed of his watch. He was sitting on his porch, and a party of rebels came up and peremptorily demanded his watch, which he delivered. He was also robbed of his watch last year by Jenkins' men — the same command that burned Chambersburg. Colonel Stumbaugh was arrested near his home early in the morning, and with pistol presented to his head, ordered to procure some whiskey. He refused, for the very good reason that he had none, her and hers for kind ministrations to a foe. The writer had been here with Lee, in June, 1863, and was on guard at the house, and was of course treated kindly. The sick of the same command, as well as those of McCausland's forces — then under Jenkins — were all humanely cared for, by Mrs. McClure ; and the author of the letter, having since been captured, and suffering from sickness and destitution, wrote her some time before stating his condition. That she had not turned a deaf ear even to<
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