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The Atlanta (Georgia) Campaign: May 1 - September 8, 1864., Part I: General Report. (ed. Maj. George B. Davis, Mr. Leslie J. Perry, Mr. Joseph W. Kirkley), chapter 75 (search)
were ordered to charge and take the enemy's works, but support failing to come up on the left, the front line fell back through my regiment in some confusion, causing, for a few moments, disorder in my ranks; but order being restored, I immediately threw up a line of works, behind which we remained until the night of the 5th of September, 1864, when the army began to retire toward Atlanta. My regiment marched with the command, reaching this camp on the 8th of September, 1864. Of the officers and men of my regiment much credit is due them for the promptness with which every order was executed. They have my unfeigned thanks. The casualties in the regiment during the campaign foot up as follows: Killed, enlisted men, 2; wounded, officers 4, enlisted men, 50 ; total, 54; aggregate, 56. Respectfully submitted. Your obedient servant, George F. Dick, Colonel Eighty-sixth Indiana Volunteers. Capt. W. S. S. Erb, Actg. Asst. Adjt. Gen,, 3d Brig., 3d Div., 4th Army Corps.
militia of Smythe and Carroll, at Saltville; the militia of Wythe, at Wytheville, and the militia of Tazewell, at the mouth of Indian Creek, in Tazewell County. Colonels in command of regiments will move them by companies as rapidly as possible to the places of rendezvous hereby appointed. At such places a board of surgeons will examine and certify to the cases of persons exempt for disease, and the rest will there be mustered into the service of the Confederate States. By command of Brig. Gen . H. Marshall: J. Milton Stansifer, Acting Assistant Adjutant-General. Statement of strength of brigade march 19, 1862. Actual strength of Brigade. Organizations. Rank and file present for duty.   Total. Trigg's 54th Virginia 424 Reported.424   Moore's 29th 189 Reported.189   Williams' 5th Kentucky 400 Estimated.400   Thompson's battalion 200 Estimated.200   Infantry     1,213 Shawhan's cavalry company     60 Bradley's battalion of m
h Corps. In the battle of the Wilderness May 5, 1864, the regiment lost 11 killed, 109 wounded, and 95 captured or missing; and at Spotsylvania, 12 killed, 84 wounded, and 3 missing; many of the missing never returned. In February, 1865, the regiment was ordered to Elmira, where it remained on duty at the prison camp until the close of the war. One Hundred and Fiftieth Pennsylvania Infantry. Stone's Brigade — Doubleday's Division--First Corps. (1) Col. Langhorne Wister; Bvt. Brig. Gen (2) Col. Henry S. Huidekoper. (3) Col. George W. Jones. companies. killed and died of wounds. died of disease, accidents, in Prison, &c. Total Enrollment. Officers. Men. Total. Officers. Men. Total. Field and Staff             16 Company A   13 13   8 8 95   B 2 5 7 1 11 12 87   C   9 9   14 14 122   D 1 11 12   6 6 94   E   11 11   9 9 95   F   13 13   4 4 88   G 1 16 17   11 11 90   H   16 16   12 12 113   I   14 14   12
John M. Schofield, Forty-six years in the Army, Index (search)
ovement by Hood on, 315 Modoc Indians, their trials, outbreak, and repression, 435-438 Moltke, Field-Marshal H. C. B. von, one secret of his success, 7; on preparation for war, 365, 366 Money, the value of, 533, 534 Monroe Doctrine, violation of, in Mexico, 276, 543; the maintenance of, 381; its purpose explained to Napoleon III., 389; Seward's adhesion to, 393 Montana, obstruction of railroads???, 512. Montgomery, Ala., cutting through the South at, 337 Morristown, Kan., Gen's Ewing and Lane at, 79 Morristown, Tenn., Longstreet retreats toward, 115; S. advances toward, 115; preparations for attacking Longstreet at, 116; held by S., 116 Mosquito Lagoon, S. at, 19 Moss, Col., reported expulsion of Union families by, 93 Motley, John L., U. S. Minister at Vienna, 385 Mount Pleasant Turnpike, Tenn., military movements on, 204 Mower, Maj.-Gen. Joseph A., to reinforce Thomas, 319 Murfreesboro, Tenn., S. reports for duty at, 66; possibilities of Hood
A Roster of General Officers , Heads of Departments, Senators, Representatives , Military Organizations, &c., &c., in Confederate Service during the War between the States. (ed. Charles C. Jones, Jr. Late Lieut. Colonel of Artillery, C. S. A.), Brigadier-Generals of the Confederate States Army, alphabetically arranged. (search)
ht Battery; afterwards in command at Mobile. 145Gardner, Wm. M.GeorgiaGen. J. E. JohnstonNov. 14, 1861.Nov. 14, 1861.Dec. 13, 1861. Commanded post at Richmond, Virginia, &c.; at one time in command of a military district in Florida, &c., &c. 146Garland, Samuel, Jr.VirginiaGen. J. E. JohnstonMay 23, 1862.May 23, 1862.Sept. 30, 1862. Killed at South Mountain September 14th, 1862; brigade composed of the 5th, 12th, 13th, 20th and 23d North Carolina regiments. 147Garnett, R. B.VirginiaAdj't and Insp. GenNov. 14, 1861.Nov. 14, 1861.Dec. 13, 1861. Killed at Gettysburg; succeeded General T. J. Jackson in command of the Stonewall brigade, composed of the 2d, 4th, 5th, 27th and 33d Virginia regiments; brigade at one time composed of the 8th, 18th, 19th, 28th and 56th Virginia regiments, D. R. Jones' division, Army of Northern Virginia. 148Garnett, Robt. S.Virginia June 6, 1861.June 6, 1861.Aug. 29, 1861. Killed at Craddock's Ford, Virginia, July 13, 1861. 149Garrott, Isham W.AlabamaGen.
The Daily Dispatch: November 3, 1860., [Electronic resource], English view of the late Royal visit. (search)
o. Hayne Dr T Howard S H Harris,Spencer & Harris Hawkes E A Hardy E H Holleran Pat 2 Henry C R Harman M G Harrison Benj. Howard B T Hunter (temperanee lecturer) Hardin Dr A C Hirsh A M Hopkins-- Ingraham A Irby W D Jenkins W F Jones W Jones H T Jenness G O Johnson F T Johnson F Jones W H Jackson W F Johnson J S Jones J T Keane Jno. Kennedy J C G Lamb C L Lee C C Lyneman A H Lucado L F Lunsford L E Leigh W R Lane T Loving Gen. W S Larfarguer M Lafond F H Lockwood G W Lucas G H Leyfort H Loeach J M Lyman J Loyons J Lee J L Laue J. Jr Morey J Miller Rev J W Melvin J Morrell J W &Co Mason J Mergan J H Mosby J G Moynagham J Mander J Moore J R Mellon J J Moor H M Modlin E W Morris E P Miller E B Manning D Manning Asa Michaels A Morton A Murphy P 2 Mullen P Morrison S & J Michael Dr T Minor T F Mann V Madden T Morrison W H. Matthews W H 2 McKe
Manufacture of falsehoods. More falsehoods have been invented and circulated during the last four months about South Carolina than have been told about all other subjects for the last twenty-five years. The forced loans, the tax of $16 a head on negroes, the alleged exactions upon Gen Aiken, the turbulent conduct of the volunteers, the suffering from want of food and coal, are but a few specimens of a thousand which have been manufactured out of the whole cloth, and never had the slightest shadow of foundation. It is humiliating to think that a class of writers exist in this country who earn their subsistence by deliberate slander, an article which they manufacture with no other care or scruple than to make it, like any other fabric, as complete as possible.
Gen, Scott. --The Norfolk (Va.) Herald states "on pretty good authority," that Lieut. Gen Scott has said that in the event of Virginia seceding, it was his determination to resign his commission in the army, and make Virginia his place of residence for the remainder of his days.
se. "I avail myself of this occasion to assure you of my distinguished consideration. "Henry Mercier. "Mr. Ellis, President, &c." We presume these letters, not only that from Messrs. Ellett and Garnett, detailing conversations with the French Minister, but the last one above given from that high functionary himself, will be considered as fully conclusive of the high character, standing and responsibility of the house of Bellot des Minieres Bros. & Company — the more so when it is reflected that the Imperial Government never grants the slightest recognition of any person or enterprise that does not bear the highest character. These conclusions are further borne out by the remarks in the House of the able chairman of the Joint Committee, (Gen-Chapman,) reported in our paper some days since, "that the committees had abundant testimony before them that this was probably the most powerful financial company in the world, and abundantly able to carry out their agreements."
The Daily Dispatch: February 27, 1861., [Electronic resource], The working men's National Convention. (search)
Ruffianism in Washington. The times are becoming lively in Washington. Congressman Van Wyck, who was never before known as a first-class combatant, has been assailed by three rogues (in buckram?) and let fly at them more furiously than honestJack. Why don't Gen.Scottkeep better order in the Federal Capital with his standing army police? Perhaps some of his heroes were the perpetrators of the deed. Letters from Washington have appeared in the columns of our city contemporaries stating that citizens have been stabbed and ladies insulted by these myrmidons.
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