hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Maj. Jed. Hotchkiss, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 3, Virginia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 17 3 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
Colonel Theodore Lyman, With Grant and Meade from the Wilderness to Appomattox (ed. George R. Agassiz) 3 1 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 24 results in 7 document sections:

Colonel Theodore Lyman, With Grant and Meade from the Wilderness to Appomattox (ed. George R. Agassiz), IV. Cold Harbor (search)
before; never mind, you will be sure now to know it. Sometimes I get rather mixed because I write often a few words about a day, on the eve of the same, and then detail it more at length afterwards. The Rebels got well alarmed about Hancock and sent reinforcements, recalling troops that had started to help Early in the valley; an important point gained. Hancock had some hard fighting to-day, with considerable success, taking several hundred prisoners and driving the enemy. The Rebel General Chambliss was killed, and we found on him a valuable map containing the fortifications of Richmond. They also are said to have killed a General Gherrard; but I have an idea there is no such General in their service. It was Brig. Gen. Victor J. B. Girardey. Perhaps he was a new appointment, or a colonel commanding a brigade. As to giving you an account of the engagement, it would be out of the question; as it is a perfect muddle to me. I only know that Gregg, with a cavalry division, went ou
Colonel Theodore Lyman, With Grant and Meade from the Wilderness to Appomattox (ed. George R. Agassiz), Index (search)
Dutch Gap canal, 213, 282; stampeded, 237; cabinet rumor, 266; devices, 284. Cabot, Louis, 353. Cadwalader, Charles E., 69, 130, 210. Cadwalader, S., 359. Calling the hours, 276. Cameron, Simon, 317. Cannon, management of, 202; wooden, 242. Carr, Joseph Bradford, 67, 180. Carroll, Samuel Sprigg, 92, 139. Casey, Silas, 262. Castle-Cuffe, Viscount, see O'Connor. Cattle, stampede of, 275. Cavada, Adolph, 65, 210. Cavalry, southern, 125; boastfulness, 346. Chambliss, John Randolph, Jr., 216. Chanal, colonel de, 178, 179, 191, 193, 199; love of trees, 195. Chapin's farm, 233. Charles City, 156. Chesterfield station, 122. Chickahominy River, 157. Childer's house, 346. City Point, 163; explosion, 209. Civilians, visiting, 145. Clapp, Channing, 23, 241. Cohorns, 135. Cold Harbor, battle of, 118; described, 140. Cold Spring, N. Y., sword for Warren, 25. Collis, Charles Henry Tucky, 247. Commissioners, Christian, 231, 288. Comstock, C
William Mahone, colonel, Thomas J. Corprew, lieutenantcol-onel, and W. P. Lundy, major; the Ninth, F. H. Smith, colonel, J. T. L. Preston, lieutenant-colonel, and Stapleton Crutchfield, major (the superintendent and two professors of the Virginia military institute); the Twelfth, D. A. Weisiger, colonel, F. L. Taylor, lieutenant-colonel, and Edgar L. Brockett, major; the Twenty-sixth, R. E. Colston, colonel, H. T. Parish, lieutenant-colonel, and John C. Page, major; the Forty-first, John R. Chambliss, Jr., colonel, George Blow, Jr., lieutenantcol-onel, and Fred W. Smith, major. The Forty-first had but seven companies. There was a cavalry regiment of eight companies, without field officers, and a battalion of field artillery of five companies, without field officers. Of the officers named, Mahone afterward became major-general, and Pryor, Weisiger, Colston and Chambliss, brigadier-generals. Col. Robert Johnston, commanding the cavalry at Cockletown, reported that a volunteer sco
, major; Taylor, Fielding L., lieutenant-colonel; Weisiger, David A., colonel. Thirteenth Artillery battalion: Gibbes, Wade Hampton, major; King, J. Floyd, major, lieutenant-colonel; Owen, William Miller, major; Belsches, Benjamin W., major; Chambliss, John R., Jr., colonel; Gillette, Joseph E., major; Phillips, Jefferson C., lieutenant-colonel, colonel; Savage, Alexander, lieutenant-colonel; Upshaw, Thomas E., major, lieutenant-colonel; Winfield, Benjamin F., major. Thirteenth Infantry r William T., major; Walker, Henry H., lieutenantcol-onel. Forty-first Cavalry battalion (transferred to Twenty-third Cavalry): White, Robert, major, lieutenant-colonel. Forty-first Infantry regiment: Blow, George, Jr., lieutenantcol-onel; Chambliss, John R., Jr., colonel; Ethendge, William H., major; Minetree, Joseph P., major, lieutenant-colonel; Parham, William Allen, lieutenant-colonel, colonel; Smith, Francis W., major. Forty-first Militia regiment: Garland, William D., lieutenantc
uring two Federal standards; and in August, upon the death of General Chambliss, was given command of the brigade. February 6, 1865, he was e served during the remainder of the struggle. Brigadier-General John Randolph Chambliss Brigadier-General John Randolph Chambliss was Brigadier-General John Randolph Chambliss was born at Hicksford, Greenville county, Va., January 23, 1833; was graduated at the United States military academy in 1853, and being promoted the Rappahannock and cut off Lee's communications with Richmond, Chambliss was particularly prominent in the defeat of the movement by Lee's863, after W. H. F. Lee was wounded and Col. Sol Williams killed, Chambliss took command of the brigade, and served in that capacity during tes fought with the utmost gallantry under their intrepid leaders, Chambliss winning anew the commendation of Stuart. Promoted brigadier-genee wrote that the loss sustained by the cavalry in the fall of General Chambliss will be felt throughout the army, in which, by his courage, e
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.11 (search)
s—Brigade in Major-General W. H. F. Lee's Cavalry Division, Army of Northern Virginia, composed of Ninth, Tenth and Thirteenth Regiments, Virginia Cavalry, and Fourteenth Regiment, Virginia Cavalry, subsequently added; died in Westmoreland county, Va., April 19, 1893. W. L. Cabell, major Quartermaster-General's Department, Confederate States Army, March 16, 1861; brigadier-general, January 20, 1863. Commands—Commanding First Brigade, Second Division, Army of the West, 1864. John Randolph Chambliss, colonel Thirteenth Regiment, Virginia Cavalry, July 13, 1861; brigadier-general, December 19, 1863; killed in action below Richmond, August 16, 1864. Commands—Commanding brigade of cavalry in MajorGen-eral W. H. F. Lee's Division, Army of Northern Virginia. R. H. Chilton, lieutenant-colonel, adjutant-general's department, Confederate States Army, March 16, 1861; colonel, adjutant-general's department, October 13, 1862; brigadier-general, December 21, 1863; resigned April 1, 1<
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
lry, the 14th, 13 Virginia Convention of 1788, Personnel of Members, their Imposing Stature and Longevity, 34 Virginia Constitution, Chief Advocates for and Opponents thereto, 35 V. M. I. cadets at Battle of New Market, their Dauntlessness, 288 Virginia Offered to Emancipate her Slaves, 289 Virginia Generals in the C. S. Army, 105 Anderson, Joseph R., 105 Armistead Lewis A., 105 Ashby, Turner, 105 Barton, Seth M., 106 Beale. R. L. T., 106 Cabell, W L., 106 Chambliss, John R., 106 Chiltun, R. H., 106 Cocke, Philip St. Geo., 106 Colston Raleigh E., 107 Cooke, John R., 107 Cooper, Samuel 107 Corse, M. D., 107 Dearing, James 107 Early. Jubal A.. 108 Echols. John, 108 Ewell, Robert S., 108 Foyd, John B., 108 Garland, Jr., Samuel, 109 Garnett, R. K., 109 Garnett, Robert S., 109 Killing of, 146 Heth. Henry. 109 Hill, Ambrose P., 109 Hunton, Eppa, 110 DeLagnel, Julius, 110 Lee Edwin G., 110 Lee, Fitzhugh, 110 Lee, Geo. W. Custi