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Capt. Calvin D. Cowles , 23d U. S. Infantry, Major George B. Davis , U. S. Army, Leslie J. Perry, Joseph W. Kirkley, The Official Military Atlas of the Civil War, Index. (search)
perations 39, 3 Chancellorsville, May 1-3, 1863 41, 1; 93, 2; 135, 6 Fredricksburg, May 3-4, 1863 41, 1 Port Royal to Richards' Ferry 39, 2 Salem Church, May 3, 1863 41, 1 Chantilly, Va. 7, 1 Battle of, Sept. 1, 1862 111, 1 Chapel Hill, Mo. 161, D11 Chapel Hill, N. C. 76, 2; 117, 1; 135-A; 138, D4 Chapel Hill, Tenn. 135-A Chaplin, Ky. 150, A10; 151, G10 Chappell House, Va. 40, 1; 77, 2, 77, 4; 78, 1; 93, 1; 100, 2 C5 First Corps: July 7-Sept. 10, 1862 21, 13 Routes and positions 23, 1 Position of, Aug. 27-28, 1862 22, 6, 22, 7 Bristoe Station, Aug. 26, 1862 111, 1 Bull Run, Aug. 30, 1862 22, 4; 111, 1 Chantilly, Sept. 1, 1862 111, 1 Groveton, or Manassas Plains, Aug. 29, 1862 22, 3, 22, 4; 111, 1 Manassas Station, Aug. 26, 1862 111, 1 Stuart's cavalry operations: Advance to the Rappahannock 23, 4 Around Groveton 23, 2 Expediti
brigade, Hood's division, Northern Virginia, during battles of August 28-September 1, 1862. (560) 18 killed, 45 wounded, Manassas Plains, August, 1862. (567) Geneto July 23, 1863. Vol. XII, Part 2—(547) Same assignment, August 28 to September 1, 1862. Vol. XIX, Part 1—(804, 812) Assignment as above, Maryland campaign. s division, army of Northern Virginia, during the battles of August 28 to September 1, 1862. (561) Medical director reports 3 killed and 44 wounded at Manassas Plai. (708) Mentioned by General Early. (717) 4 wounded, battle of Ox Hill, September 1, 1862. (719) Mentioned in General Trimble's report of the battle of Hazel Rive 23, 1862; Col. James Kent commanding regiment. Vol. XII, Part 2—(546) September 1, 1862, Right wing of army of Northern Virginia, or Longstreet's corps. (561) M18) August 9, 1862, at Cedar Mountain, Va., 1 killed and 8 wounded. (549) September 1, 1862, Archer's brigade, Jackson's corps. (562) At Manassas,
enn., which he occupied unmolested for two days, the Federal forces having hastily retired. On the 21st he moved to within a few miles of Nashville, destroyed the railroad bridges across Mill creek, skirmished with the garrison at Antioch, captured 97 prisoners, frightened the garrison at Nashville and retired in order. On his return to McMinnville he sent a flag of truce to Murfreesboro. But he could not be found. Gen. Frank C. Armstrong reported from Middleburg, Tenn., on the 1st of September, 1862: Just finished whipping the enemy in front of Bolivar. Ran him in town and captured 71 prisoners, of whom 4 were commissioned officers. Among the Federal dead were two colonels. After this affair, General Armstrong crossed the Hatchie river, passed between Jackson and Bolivar, and destroyed the bridges and trestles between the two places. On his return toward the village of Denmark he encountered two regiments of infantry, two squadrons of cavalry, and a section of artillery at
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Autobiography of Gen. Patton Anderson, C. S. A. (search)
Colonel Heard), 20th Louisiana Regiment (Colonel Richard), 9th Texas Regiment (Colonel Stanley). Commanded this brigade in the battle of Shiloh. Soon thereafter, on reorganization, was assigned to brigade composed of 41st Mississippi Regiment (Colonel W. F. Tucker), 36th Mississippi Regiment (Colonel Drury Brown), 37th Mississippi Regiment (Colonel Samuel Benton), 25th Louisiana Regiment (Colonel Fisk), 30th Mississippi Regiment (Colonel Neill), 5th company Washington Artillery. 1st of September, 1862, assigned to command of Major-General Sam Jones' division in Army of Tennessee at Chattanooga, and exercised same throughout General Bragg's Kentucky campaign. The division consisted of Brigadier-General Daniel Adams' Brigade, Brigadier-General Marsh Walker's Brigade, Brigadier-General John C. Brown's Brigade, and Colonel Thomas M. Jones' Brigade. On 28th of December, 1862, assigned to command of Trapier's Brigade, composed of two South Carolina and two Alabama regiments—same had
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.59 (search)
een. At Manassas Plains, on the 28th of August, this regiment was under a heavy artillery fire while supporting a battery. On the 29th it fought with great coolness, steadiness and desperation on the extreme left of Jackson's line. It was subjected to a heavy artillery fire the next day, the 30th, and there was heavy skirmishing in its front until late in the afternoon. Its loss was five killed and forty-five wounded. The battle of Ox Hill, near Fairfax Courthouse, was fought September 1, 1862, in a pouring rain. The Twenty-eighth was on the left of the brigade and fought splendidly, though many of its guns fired badly on account of the moisture. It was here that General Branch, when he made known the fact that he was nearly out of ammunition, was ordered to hold his position at the point of the bayonet. The Twenty-eighth, cold, wet and hungry, was ordered to do picket duty on the battlefield that night without fires. This regiment was with the Army of Northern Virgini
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Very complete roll [from the Richmond, A., Dispatch, September 16th, 1900.] (search)
d wounded same day. In prison at Camp Chase and Fort Delaware thirteen months. Removed to Pittsburg, Pa., since the war. Besides participating in the battles indicated by casualties enumerated in the above muster-roll, the command was present at the following times and places, not participating, however, in all the engagements named: Falling Waters, June 20, 1861; Munson's Hill, September 11, 1861; Drainesville, ——, 1861; Anandale, December —, 1861; Pendleton, Franklin county, May 10, 1862; Front Royal, May 24, 1862; Port Republic, June 8 and 9, 1862; Cold Harbor, June 27, 1862; Peach Orchard, June 29, 1862, White Oak Swamp and Frazier's Farm, June 30, 1862; Chantilly, September 1, 1862; aided in the capture of Harper's Ferry, and on detached duty September 19, 1862, when the battle at Antietam was fought; Fredericksburg, December 13, 1862; Winchester, June 13-15, 1863; Rappahannock Bridge, November 2, 1863. Survivors reside at and near Woodstock, except as otherwise indic
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Phi Gamma in war. [from the Richmond, Va., Dispatch, June 12, 1900.] (search)
head a carefully-folded blanket, gave him another drink of water from his own canteen, placed a well-filled canteen of water within easy reach of him, looked wistfully and lovingly into his pallid face, touched the pin, pressed his hands again, said: God be with you, Phi Gam, turned away, and disappared. Thirty-nine years have passed since that meeting and that parting. Somewhere they—Federal and Confederate—will surely meet again. During the battle of Chantilly, Va., fought on September 1, 1862, amid thunder and lightning and pouring rain, at sore cost of life to both North and South (the gallant Phil Kearney died there), a Federal passing from the right to the left of his line hit his foot against the body of a wounded Confederate, who lay in the mud, moaning with pain. Give me water, please, said the Confederate, I am wounded through the chest and must die. The Federal knelt at the side of the wounded soldier, lifted his head upon his hand and arm, put a canteen of fresh
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.33 (search)
his blushing honors thick upon him; the third day comes a frost, a killing frost, and when he thinks, good easy man, full surely his greatness is a—ripening, nips his root, and then he falls. By the first day of June, 1863, the Federals had abandoned all the territory of Western Virginia that they had acquired by their forward movement in the early spring, and even contracted their lines further back towards the Ohio River than they were at the close of the year of 1861, and by the 1st of September, 1862, General Loring occupied the Kanawha Valley, and General Jenkins passed through Western Virginia into the State of Ohio, and when winter closed in on the mountains of Virginia that year the outermost posts of the Federals were in Beverley, in Randolph county; Bulltown, in Braxton county; Summerville, in Nicholas county, and Fayetteville, in Fayette county; all of these places were fortified with ditches and parapets, and were well supplied with artillery, and the troops lived in bloc
96. Gould, Sarah, of Medford, and Thomas Robbins of Camb., m. 29 Oct. 1761. Gould, a baker—young man—frozen near Phile. Russell's, 12 Feb. 1838. Francis Gould, one of the officers in the military service before Richmond, to whom the town sent resolutions of greeting on July 22, 1862, alluded to on p. 167 of this work, went to the war from West Cambridge. His company was attached to a New York regiment, called the Mozart. He was wounded by a musket ball in the knee at Chantilly, Sept. 1, 1862, then in full commission as lieutenant, the ball remaining in his knee until his death, Sept. 7, 1874, at the age of 44 years, 6 mos., caused it has been supposed by lead-poisoning produced by the bullet. His friend who contributes these facts states, The cause of his death is an open question; there is no doubt in my mind, and many others share my opinion. He was finely educated, gentlemanly and brave, and well worthy of honorable mention in the records of Massachusetts patriotism.
nH29June 27, 1861. 320William S. WoodsH20June 27, 1861. Albert S. Ingalls died of a wound Aug. 11, 1862 (see p. 157 previous). John Locke died in the service Sept. 22, 1862 (see p. 168 previous). Francis Gould received a ball in his knee Sept. 1, 1862, and died from its supposed effects Sept. 7, 1874 (see p. 263 previous). John B. Wiley was killed in battle. Gammon died of disease in the service. Greenlaw was killed in battle. John H. Hill died in prison at Richmond, Va., of wounds receune 6, 1862, disability. Samuel Gates (probably the same), age 46, credited to Charlestown, of the Veteran Reserve Corps, Aug. 1, 1864. 337. Charles C. Henry, age 44, Co. A, Twenty-Fifth Regiment Infantry (three years), Sept. 11, 1861, to Sept. 1, 1862. Credited to Worcester. 338. Henry S. Pollard, enlisted from N. Y. in New York State Volunteers. 339. Samuel G. Rawson, age 19, Co. E, Forty-Fourth Regiment Infantry (nine months), Sept. 12, 1862, to June 18, 1863. Credited to Boston.
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