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t, resulting in the capture of a part of Lyon's men, and driving all that escaped out of the country, utterly demoralized. The report of General Cruft, herewith forwarded, gives a detailed history of his operations in pursuit of General Lyon. January 13. General Cruft returned to Chattanooga with his command. The following table will show the casualties of my command during the entire campaign:   killed. wounded. missing. total.     Officers. Men. Officers. Men. Officers. Men. Offfor them, and were shipped in the night to their former camps at Bridgeport and Chattanooga. One captain (Murray) and two soldiers were captured, in addition to those mentioned heretofore, making a total of two captains and five soldiers. Friday, January 13. The residue of the troops along the railway were rationed, provided with transportation, and returned to the places indicated in Major-General Steedman's orders. The total casualties of the division in battle on the entire campaign c
January 13. General Cruft returned to Chattanooga with his command. The following table will show the casualties of my command during the entire campaign:   killed. wounded. missing. total.     Officers. Men. Officers. Men. Officers. Men. Officers. Men.   Fourteenth U. S. Colored Infantry   4   41   20   65 Organized as the First Colored Brigade, Colonel T. J. Morgan, commanding. Forty-fourth Colored Infantry 1 2   27 2 49 3 78 Sixteenth Colored Infantry   1   2       3 Eighteenth Colored Infantry   1   5   3   9 Seventeenth Colored Infantry 7 14 4 64     6 78 Twelfth Colored Infantry 3 10 3 99     6 109 Organized as the Second Colored Brigade, Colonel C. K. Thompson, commanding. Thirteenth Colored Infantry 4 51 4 161   1 8 213 One Hundredth Colored Infantry   12 5 116     5 128 Eighteenth Ohio Infantry 2 9 2 38   9 4 56 Included in the Provisional Division, A. C., Brigadier-General Cruft, comding. Sixty-eighth Indiana Infa
Friday, January 13. The residue of the troops along the railway were rationed, provided with transportation, and returned to the places indicated in Major-General Steedman's orders. The total casualties of the division in battle on the entire campaign cannot be given with exact accuracy, as to names and regiments, at this time. It was impossible to prepare correct lists of the recruits received during the last few days at Nashville, before starting upon the march, and in some instances, in the haste of arming and equipping the men, this important matter was improperly neglected. It is probable that a number of worthy men have fallen in battle and by disease, of whom there is no record. The following statement is made up from the reports of commanding officers, to wit: Casualties. command. killed. wounded. missing. aggregate. Officers. Men. Total. Officers. Men. Total. Officers. Men. Total. Colonel Malloy's Brigade   4 4   7 7   6 6 17 Colonel Grosvenor's Briga
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 54. the capture of Fort Fisher. (search)
l one gets within half a mile of Fort Fisher, is covered with wood or low undergrowth, except a strip about three hundred yards wide along the sea-shore. The landing of the troops composing the expedition was effected on the sea-beach about five miles north of Fort Fisher, on January twelve, and Paine's division was at once pushed across to Cape Fear river, with instructions to take up a line to be held against any attack from the direction of Wilmington. This line, on the morning of January thirteen, was already defensible, and was further strengthened during the day, while on the fourteenth a second line was laid out and begun under charge of Lieutenant J. H. Price, in rear of its left. Pioneer companies were organized in Ames' and Paine's divisions, and, as during the fourteenth the fire of the rebel gunboat Chickamauga killed and wounded a number of our men, Lieutenant O'Keeffe, with his company of the Fifteenth regiment New York volunteer engineers, was directed to build a bat