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Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Battles, North Carolina, 1865 (search)
March 18: Skirmish, Mingo Creek(No Reports.) March 18: Skirmish, Bushy SwampILLINOIS--34th Infantry. MICHIGAN--10th Infantry. March 18: Skirmish near Benton's Cross RoadsDismounted Cavalry Brigade. March 19: Skirmish, Neuse River Bridge, near GoldsboroughDetachment of Scouts and Staff Officers. March 19-20: Skirmishes, Cox's Bridge, Neuse RiverILLINOIS--56th Infantry. IOWA--10th and 17th Infantry. MICHIGAN--Battery "B" 1st Light Arty. MISSOURI--26th Infantry. March 19-21: Battle of BentonvilleALABAMA--1st Cavalry. CONNECTICUT--5th and 20th Infantry. ILLINOIS--11th Cavalry (Co. "G"); Batteries "C" and "H" 1st Arty.; Battery "I" 2d Light Arty.; 7th 9th, 10th, 12th, 14th, 15th, 16th, 20th, 26th, 30th, 31st, 32d, 34th, 40th, 45th, 48th, 50th, 52d, 53d, 55th, 56th, 57th, 60th, 63d, 64th, 66th, 78th, 82d, 85th, 86th, 90th, 92d (Mounted), 93d, 101st, 102d, 103d, 104th, 105th, 110th, 111th, 116th, 125th, 127th and 129th Infantry. INDIANA--3d and 8th Cavalry; 19th Indpt. Battery Light A
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Illinois Volunteers. (search)
ursuit of Price into Arkansas February 14-29. Pott's Hill, Sugar Creek, February 16. Sugar Creek February 17. Bentonville February 17. Battles of Pea Ridge March 6-8. Expedition to Fayetteville March 15. March to Batesville, Ark., ngaree Creek February 15. Columbia February 16-17. Battle of Bentonville, N. C., March 20-21. Neil Creek and Hannah's Creek March 22. Occupation of Goldsboro March 24. Advance on Raleigh April 10-14. Occupation of Raleigh April 14. is' Campaign against Price in Missouri and Arkansas February and March. Springfield February 12. Sugar Creek and Bentonville February 17. Battles of Pea Ridge, Ark., March 6-8. At Cassville, Mo., guarding frontier in Southwest Missouri, hnson's Station February 11. Phillips' Cross Roads March 4. Averysboro, Taylor's Hole Creek, N. C., March 16. Bentonville March 19-21. Occupation of Goldsboro March 24, and of Raleigh April 14. Bennett's House April 26. Surrender o
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Missouri Volunteers. (search)
see, to December, 1864. 1st Brigade, Cavalry Division, District of West Tennessee, to June, 1865. 2nd Brigade, 2nd Division Cavalry Corps, Military Division Dept. West Mississippi, and Dept. of Texas to November, 1865. Service. Curtis' Campaign in Missouri and Arkansas January to April, 1862. Occupation of Springfield, Mo., February 14. Pierson's and Crane's Creeks February 14. Flat Creek February 15. Cross Timbers February 16. Sugar Creek, Ark., February 17. Bentonville February 19. Occupation of Fayetteville February 23. Scout through LaClede, Wright and Douglass Counties, Mo., March 1-11 (Co. F ). Battles of Pea Ridge, Ark., March 6-8; Fox Creek March 7 (Cos. E and F ); Mountain Grove March 9 (Cos. E and F ). March to Keitsville, thence to Forsyth March 19-April 10. Forsyth April 11. March to White Plains and Batesville April 15-May 3. Batesville May 3. Little Red River May 17 (Detachment). Scout to Grand Glaze May 14.
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, New York Volunteers. (search)
to Dept. of North Carolina April 6. Haughton's Mills April 27. Near Burnt Church May 7. Reconnoissance toward Trenton May 15-16. Trenton Bridge May 15. Young's Cross Roads and Pollocksville May 15-16. Tranter's Creek May 30 (Co. I ). Greenville Road May 31. Tranter's Creek June 2, 5 and 24 (Co. I ). Swift Creek Bridge June 28 (Detachment). Tranter's Creek July 10. Expedition to Trenton and Pollocksville July 24-28. Trenton and Pollocksville July 25. Mill Creek July 26 (Co. K ). Pollocksville July 26 (Co. K ). Reconnoissance to Young's Cross Roads July 26-29 (Detachment). Near Young's Cross Roads July 27. Trenton and Kinston Road August 6. Reconnoissance to Swansborn August 14-15. Washington, N. C., September 6 (Cos. D, G, H, I and L ). Tranter's Creek September 9. Washington October 5. Pingo Creek October 29. Expedition from Newberne October 30-November 12. Rawle's Mills November 2. Near Tarboro November 5.
ember 16. Walnut Creek and East Macon November 20. Waynesboro November 27-28. Buckhead Creek, or Reynolds' Plantation, November 28. Rocky Creek Church December 2. Waynesboro December 4. Ebenezer Creek December 8. Siege of Savannah December 10-21. Campaign of the Carolinas January to April, 1865. Aiken and Blackville, S. C., February 11. North Edisto River February 12-13. Phillips Cross Roads, N. C., March 4. Taylor's Hole Creek, Averysboro, March 16. Bentonville March 19-21. Raleigh April 12-13. Morrisville April 13. Bennett's House April 26. Surrender of Johnston and his army. Duty at Concord, N. C., till July. Moved to Raleigh and consolidated with 5th Ohio Cavalry July 28, 1865. Squadron lost during service 1 Enlisted man killed and 49 Enlisted men by disease. Total 50. Burdsell's Independent Company Cavalry Organized at Cincinnati, Ohio, June 5, 1861. Ordered to West Virginia. Attached to Rosecrans' Brigade,
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Pennsylvania Volunteers. (search)
November 20. Gordon November 21. Clinton November 21-23. Griswoldsville November 22. Sylvan Grove November 27. Waynesboro November 27-28. Near Louisville November 29. Millen or Shady Grove November 30. Waynesboro December 4. Briar Creek December 7. Siege of Savannah December 10-21. Campaign of the Carolinas January to April, 1865. Johnson's Station February 10-11. Phillips Cross Roads March 4. Rockingham March 7. Averysboro, N. C., March 16. Bentonville March 19-21. Morrisville and occupation of Raleigh April 13. Bennett's House April 26. Surrender of Johnston and his army. Duty at Lexington, N. C., till July. Mustered out July 18, 1865. Regiment lost during service 6 Officers and 66 Enlisted men killed and mortally wounded and 2 Officers and 155 Enlisted men by disease. Total 229. 10th Pennsylvania Regiment Cavalry Organization not completed. 11th Pennsylvania Regiment Cavalry (108th Volunteers). Organized
Emilio, Luis F., History of the Fifty-Fourth Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry , 1863-1865, Chapter 5: the greater assault on Wagner. (search)
ticut, mortally wounded, and five others wounded. Such severe casualties stamp the sanguinary character of the fighting, and mark the assault as one of the fiercest struggles of the war, considering the numbers engaged. This is further evidenced by the fact that the losses exceeded those sustained by our forces in many much better-known actions during the Rebellion,—notably Wilson's Creek, Pea Ridge, Cedar Mountain, Chantilly, Prairie Grove, Pleasant Hills, Sailor's Creek, Jonesborough, Bentonville, and High Bridge, in most of which a much larger Federal force was engaged. The following is the official report of the part borne by the Fifty-fourth in the assault:— headquarters Fifty-Fourth Mass. Vols., Morris Island, S. C., Nov. 7, 1863. Brig.-Gen. T. Seymour, Commanding U. S. Forces, Morris Island, S. C. General,—In answer to your request that I furnish you with a report of the part taken by the Fifty-fourth Massachusetts Volunteers in the late assault upon Fort Wagner, I h<
May 3, 1864. General: I have just heard from Captain Cook, commanding the iron-clad Albemarle, who writes that he feels satisfied that the boat can stand the Sound, and will be with us. I will move at six o'clock to-morrow morning, and will communicate with you at Pollocksville, on the river bank, as soon as I reach that point. I desire you to move at six o'clock to-morrow morning, and proceed to Pollocksville, and while your column is resting there, you will construct a bridge over Mill Creek. You will have two miles less to march than my column, in going to Pollocksville. Respectfully yours, R. T. Hoke, Major-General To General Walker. Hoke's forces, estimated at twelve thousand, left the vicinity of Newbern on the sixth of May, for Richmond, and Newbern is still ours. General Butler did not believe any demonstration would be made upon my command, at any time, and adhered to his theory up to my withdrawal, as will be seen from the following extract: headquarters E
na, via Fayetteville, reaching the latter place on the twelfth of March, opening up communication with General Schofield by way of Cape Fear river. On the fifteenth he resumed his march on Goldsboroa. He met a force of the enemy at Averysboroa, and after a severe fight defeated and compelled it to retreat. Our loss in the engagement was about six hundred. The enemy's loss was much greater. On the eighteenth the combined forces of the enemy, under Joe Johnston, attacked his advance at Bentonville, capturing three guns and driving it back upon the main body. General Slocum, who was in the advance, ascertaining that the whole of Johnston's army was in the front, arranged his troops on the defensive, intrenched himself and awaited reinforcements, which were pushed forward. On the night of the twenty-first the enemy retreated to Smithfield, leaving his dead and wounded in our hands. From there Sherman continued to Goldsboroa, which place had been occupied by General Schofield on th
were wallowing along the miry roads toward Bentonville and Goldsboro. The enemy's infantry, as bemiles from Goldsboro, about five miles from Bentonville, and where the road from Clinton to Smithfime up, reporting that he had developed near Bentonville the whole of the rebel army under General Jing us in detail, was on the defensive, with Mill creek and a single bridge to his rear. Neverthele flank, and nearly reached the bridge across Mill creek, the only line of retreat open to the enemy.nty-second pursuit was made two miles beyond Mill creek, but checked by my order. General Johnston m reports the losses of the left wing about Bentonville at nine officers and one hundred and forty-ave no report as yet. Our aggregate loss at Bentonville was one thousand six hundred and forty-six.General Howard and the cavalry to remain at Bentonville during the twenty-second, to bury the dead ot, except at the battles of Averysboro and Bentonville, call for any general use of artillery, yet[5 more...]
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