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New Jersey, Major Lambert Boeman. Fifteenth New Jersey, Captain William T. Cornish. Second brigade: (1) Brigadier-General Emory Upton. (2) Colonel Joseph E. Hamblin. Second Connecticut Heavy Artillery, Colonel Ranald S. Mackenzie. Sixty-fifth New York (1), Colonel Joseph E. Hamblin. Sixty-fifth New York (2), Captain Henry C. Fisk. One Hundred and Twenty-first New York, Captain John D. P. Douw. Ninety-fifth and Ninety-Sixth Pennsylvania, Guarding trains, and not engaged in the battle. Captain Francis J Randall. Third brigade: (1) Colonel Oliver Edwards. (2) Colonel Isaac C. Bassett. Thirty-seventh Massachusetts, Lieutenant-Colonel George L. Montague. Forty-ninth Pennsylvania, Lieutenant-Colonel Baynton J. Hickman. Eighty-second Pennsylvania, Colonel Isaac C. Bassett. One Hundred and Nineteenth Pennsylvania, Lieutenant-Colonel Gideon Clark. Second Rhode Island (battalion), Captain Elisha H. Rhodes. Fifth Wisconsin (battalion), Major Charles W. Kempf. Second division: Brigadier-
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 4. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General S. D. Lee's report of the siege of Vicksburg. (search)
his dashing gallantry and coolness inspired every one around him with confidence, and handled his legion with skill. Cols. Beck and Shelly were particularly brave and vigilant. Col. Pettus, Twentieth Alabama, won the admiration of every one by his daring on the 22d of May, and by his uniform good conduct during the remainder of the siege. Lt.-Cols. Smith, Thirtieth Alabama, Arrington, Thirty-first Alabama; Timmons and ----, of Waul's Texas legion; Maj. Mattisin, Thirty-first Alabama; Capts. Francis, Thirtieth Alabama, and Brewer, Forty-sixth Alabama; Captains Waddell and Haynes, and Lieuts. Duncan and Collins, commanding batteries and sections of artillery, were gallant and vigilant. Major Jno. J. Reeve, Assistant Adjutant-General of the division, was with me on the lines on several occasions, and particularly attracted my attention by his daring and coolness during the assault on the 22d. Capt. Conway, the. engineer in charge of the work on my line, was active and energetic in th
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: Volume 2., The battle of Antietam. (search)
Corps to the ridge north of Poffenberger's, where it had bivouacked the night before. It had suffered severely, having lost 2470 in killed and wounded, but it was still further depleted by straggling, so that Major-General Israel B. Richardson. From a photograph. Referring in his report to the incidents accompanying General Richardson's fall, General Caldwell says: The enemy made one more effort to break my line, and this time the attack was made in the center. Colonel Barlow [General Francis C.], hearing firing to his left, on our old front, immediately moved to the left and formed in line with the rest of the brigade. The whole brigade then moved forward in line, driving the enemy entirely out of the corn-field [see E on the map] and through the orchard beyond, the enemy firing grape and canister from two brass pieces in the orchard to our front, and shell and spherical case-shot from a battery on our right. While leading his men forward under the fire, Colonel Barlow fe
s, 539-40; fights again at Pleasant Grove, 541; again at Pleasant Hill, 543; retreats to Grand Ecore, 545; extract from his report. 545; Grant orders him to close his Shreveport campaign, 550; he abandons Alexandria and retreats to the Atchafalaya river, 551; transfers his army to Gen. Canby, and proceeds to New Orleans, 551. Barclay, Col., 23d Ga., killed at Antietam, 210. Barksdale, Gen. Wm., at Fredericksburg, 345; at Chancellorsville, 363; killed at Gettysburg, 388. Barlow, Gen. Francis C., distinguishes himself at Antietam, 208; wounded at Gettysburg, 388; at the Wilderness, 567 to 571; his assault near Richmond, 591. Barnard, Gen. J. G., his remarks on McClellan's failure, 107; extract from his report, on McClellan's delay at Yorktown, 122; on McClellan's failure to improve the opportunity at Fair Oaks, 147. Barnes, Col., 12th S. C.. killed at Antietam, 210. Barrett, Col., attacked by Gen. Slaughter, at Brazos, 757. Bartlett, Gen., at Gaines's Mill, 436.
William F. Fox, Lt. Col. U. S. V., Regimental Losses in the American Civil War, 1861-1865: A Treatise on the extent and nature of the mortuary losses in the Union regiments, with full and exhaustive statistics compiled from the official records on file in the state military bureaus and at Washington, Chapter 15: Confederate losses — strength of the Confederate Armies--casualties in Confederate regiments — list of Confederate Generals killed — losses in the Confederate Navy. (search)
552 Total enrollment in Union regiments 9 Total of killed and wounded in the war, Union armies 24 Unassigned recruits 465 United States regiments, tabulated losses in 521 Union Army, strength of, at various dates 526 Union Army, list of regiments, with loss in each 467 Vermont regiments, tabulation of, with loss in each 469 Vermont Brigade, losses of 116 Veteran reenlistments, number of 526 Veteran Reserve Corps, total enrollment of 527 Victories and defeats, list of 541 Volunteers, number of deaths in Union Army 49 War Department, statistics of 4, 465, 525, 529 Walker, Gen. Francis A., quoted 26 Waterloo as compared with Gettysburg 47 Weight of American soldiers 62 West Virginia regiments, tabulation of, with loss in each 490 White troops, number of, by States 532, 535 Wilder's Brigade 503, 507 Willich's Brigade 121 Wilderness, strength of Union Army at the 540 Wisconsin regiments, tabulation of, with loss in each 512
. I ordered skirmishers at once in tire woods to secure prisoners. Carruth arrived about this time, and I sent him with one section and Perkins's cavalry in pursuit. They pursued about four miles, Carruth firing upon the retreating forces on both sides of the bayou. I have since learned that Simms's battery of six pieces, supported by Col. Clark's (tile Thirty-third) regiment of Louisiana volunteers, was in front on the left bank. I lost eighteen killed and seventy-four wounded. Lieut. Francis, of the Twelfth Connecticut, was taken prisoner before the fight. We have buried five of the enemy, and have seventeen wounded in our hospital, but I have proof that their loss was greater. I took one hundred and sixty-six of the enemy prisoners the day of battle, and forty-two of them since — total, two hundred and eight; I released them all on parole. The commanding officer of the enemy, Col. J. P. McPheeters, was killed. I delivered his body to some of his brother officers, who we
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 6. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 171-operations on the Opelousas. (search)
mpanies of Captains Braley and Byxbee annoyed the gunners of the enemy during the entire afternoon of the thirteenth, under a fire of grape and canister and repeated volleys of musketry, reflect the highest credit upon the courage and skill of the officers and soldiers of those companies present. I take pleasure in mentioning the efficient support of Major Lewis during the progress of the expedition. Our wounded were promptly cared for by Doctor Cummings, Acting Surgeon. Chaplain Bradford is deserving of great praise for the fearless activity with which he ministered to the suffering during the battle and the night following. I inclose a list of the killed and wounded. I am, sir, your obedient servant, Frank H. Peck, Lieut.-Colonel Commanding Twelfth Connecticut Vols. P. S.--Lieutenant Francis, who was wounded and captured on the Diana on the twenty-eighth of March, was recaptured at Franklin, where he now remains in hospital, receiving all possible attention. F. H. P.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 2. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Resources of the Confederacy in February, 1865. (search)
omptly. December 18th--Major Love, Charlotte, North Carolina: Shipped one car load corn to-day. December 19th--Captain Francis, Augusta, Georgia: Seven car loads went forward last night. Seven car loads remain. Will go forward as soon as posr loads corn leave here to-day by special messenger; more on the way; will be forwarded on arrival. December 23d--Captain Francis, Augusta, Georgia: Twenty-five (25) car loads corn here will be shipped to-morrow. Cause of delay reported in lettelroad from Augusta, over which two passenger trains per day are run, and no freight train on Sunday. December 24--Captain Francis: Quartermaster has promised to ship fifty-six car loads corn this week. December 29--Captain Francis: Four thousaCaptain Francis: Four thousand three hundred and sixty sacks corn left yesterday for Commissary Department in Virginia, 1,254 sacks leave to-morrow. December 26--John S. Cole, Special Messenger: Thirteen car loads corn for Commissary Department detained here six days waitin
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 3. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Report of Major-General C. L. Stevenson from the beginning of the Dalton-Atlanta campaign to May 30, 1864. (search)
s, their officers and men, as well as to the officers and men of Johnston's battalion of artillery, commanded since Major Johnston was wounded by Captain M. 0. D. Corput. While in position near New Hope church, I regret to state that I lost the services of Brigadier-General Reynolds, who there received a painful, but I hope not a dangerous wound. The limits of this imperfect report will not permit me to make mention of particular individuals. We have been called upon to mourn the loss of many gallant spirits, among them, Major Barber, Third Tennessee, and Major Francis, Thirtieth Alabama. I desire to express my renewed obligations to my staff, Majors John J. Reeve, G. L. Gillespie (wounded at Resaca), H. M. Mathews, R. Orme, Captain G. D. Wise (wounded at Resaca), W. H. Sykes, and Lieutenants Shane and Botts, and Chief Surgeon H. M. Compton. The above is a copy of the rough draft of a report made to Major I. W. Ratchford, A. A. G. of Hood's corps. Carter L. Stevenson.
John M. Schofield, Forty-six years in the Army, Index (search)
essee campaign, 201; despatch to Thomas. Nov. 20, 1864, 201; sends troops to Nashville, 205, 206 Hawaiian Islands, a trip to the, 431-433; question of annexation to the United States, 431; Americans and American interests in, 431-433; decay of the people of, 432 Hayes, Rutherford B., creates the Division of the Gulf, 447, 448 Henderson, Senator J. B., letter to S., April 7, 1864, 117; urges S. to whip somebody anyhow, 117; letter from S. to, April 15, 1864, 117-119 Herron, Maj.-Gen. Francis J., at Wilson's Creek, 62; marches to Blunt's assistance, 62; battle of Prairie Grove, 62-64; acts of insubordination, 64; S.'s opinion of, 64; protests against serving under S., 64; rebuked by the President, 64; promoted, major-general, 64; commanding the Army of the Frontier, 64; ordered to report to Gen. Grant before Vicksburg, 64, 98 Hewit, Dr., at battle of Jonesboroa, 157 Hill, Lieut. A. P., attached to Battery D, First Artillery, 20; lieutenant-general, C. S. A., 20; frien
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