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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 4 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
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enty-fifth Ohio regiment, writing from Dallas, Georgia, May nineteenth, 1864, made the following communication to the Louisville Journal: In your issue of the twenty-first instant, there is a communication from your army correspondent, A. J. Daugherty, which gives an account of the battle of Rocky Face Ridge. The hazardous undertaking of driving the enemy from that almost inaccessible stronghold is credited to General Willich, who is represented to have ascended to the summit, and asked on's division fired a shot or were under fire while on Rocky Face, from the time of its original occupation by the One Hundred and Twenty-fifth Ohio on Sunday, the eighth instant, until the evacuation of Dalton by the rebels. This much of Mr. Daugherty's letter I have thought proper to correct; and although I am well aware that Harker's brigade does not need the honors of Rocky Face to establish its character for gallantry, I am not disposed to look on in silence, while its laurels, nobly w
W. Johnson. He flinched from no duty, encountered danger, and performed every task with satisfaction to the General. Major Connolly, of General Baird's staff, is equally deserving of commendation for his attention to duty and unflinching bravery. Our losses from the seventh up to the six-teenth, will amount to at least four thousand men. The enemy's loss will, I apprehend, not exceed in killed, wounded, and missing, twenty-five hundred, as he fought mostly behind breast-works. A. J. Daugherty. Another account. Resacca, Ga., May 17. The preliminary operations of General Sherman's campaign are already known to the public — the massing of General Thomas' army at Chattanooga; the advance to Ringgold, and the passage of Taylor's Ridge; the march of McPherson from Huntsville, Decatur, and other places, towards the great theatre of operations in North Georgia; the descent of Schofield from East Tennessee to form part of the left of the grand army — all these things are