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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 6. (ed. Frank Moore) 64 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 11, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
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Kirby Smith's forces were at Murfreesboro, and Hardee's corps on the Shelbyville and Nolinsville piko support McCook. If McCook beat Hardee, or Hardee retreated, and the enemy met us at Stewart's Cfter detaching a division to pursue or observe Hardee, if retreating south, was to move with the remay night. McCook having settled the fact of Hardee's retreat, Thomas moved Negley's division on tsition taken by the army. On the second, when Hardee's corps made the desperate attempt to turn ourook's corps down the Nolinsville pike, driving Hardee before him a mile and a half beyond Nolinsvillosition. On the twenty-seventh McCook drove Hardee from a point beyond Nolinsville, and pushed a six miles toward Shelbyville, discovering that Hardee had retreated to Murfreesboro. This indicatedGeneral McCook completed his reconnaissance of Hardee's movement, and General Crittenden awaited res will swing around and take Murfreesboro. Let Hardee attack, if he desires. It will suit us exactl[13 more...]
of the army, left wing in front of Stone River; right wing in rear of the river. 2. Polk's corps will form left wing; Hardee's corps right wing. 3. Withers's division will form first line on Polk's corps; Cheatham's the second; Breckinridge's division forms first line in Hardee's corps; Cleburne's division the second line. 4. McCown's division to form reserve opposite centre, on high ground, in rear of Cheatham's present quarters. 5. Jackson's brigade in reserve to the right flank to report to Lieut.-Gen. Hardee. 6. The two lines to be from eight hundred to one thousand yards apart, according to the ground. 7. Chiefs of artillery to pay special attention to the positing of batteries, seeing that they do not carelessly wasesent, and quarter masters in charge. 11. Should we be compelled to retire, Polk's corps will move on Shelbyville, and Hardee's on the Manchester pike — trains in front, cavalry in rear. Braxton Bragg, General Commanding. George G. Garner. A. A.
y wounded,) Geo. Montjoy, Ed. Welsh, and Wm. Murphy, (wounded in the thigh badly,) of company A, Twenty-first Kentucky. Below I furnish a complete list of the casualties of each regiment: Thirty-Fifth Indiana--killed--Adjt. Bernard R. Mullen, private Cormick Conohan. Wounded--Lieut.-Col. John E. Bolfe, badly, privates Andrew Hays, badly, William O'Donnell, Thomas Burke, slightly, Chas. F. Reese, Mike Harrigan, slightly. Fifty-First Ohio--Privates M. Burr, M. Norris, E. Cutchall, W. H. Hardee, company C; M. Pomroy, M. Satur, S. McCoy, W. Smith, company D; L. Courtwright, F. Blosser, company F; J. J. Lamasters, company G; F. Young, teamster. Eighth Kentucky--taken prisoners, five--since paroled. Calvin Siler missing. Killed — Wm. Ross, John Stansberry, Pleasant Smith. Wounded — Nelson Petra, Jones Allford, (since died,) Silas Landrum, John McCurd, W. H. Rose, Charles Braser, Butler Fraley, Ples. and Gran. Philpot, Lieut. McDaniel, Fletcher Bowman. This fight has
We entered a bend in the river, and slackened our speed somewhat, and soon it became light, but we were behind the point of woods that we were watching with eager eyes, while our passage up the river was opening to our view the point where we hoped to find the rebel steamer still entrapped. A little further, and there she is, swung by the tide, and now pointing down-stream, yet still there hard and fast. We see many on her forecastle and considerable bustle and confusion. We steam on by Hardee's cut, by the range-target of Fort McAllister, which is one thousand five hundred yards from the Fort, to a point nine hundred yards from the Fort, and at seven o'clock we come to anchor with fifteen fathoms of chain from windlass. Fort McAllister is on our left, in the angle of the bend of the river; we are nine hundred yards below, lying close in to the marsh on our right hand, the Nashville is a mile and a half above the Fort, but only eleven hundred yards from us across the marshy penin
neral McCown, of Lieut.-Gen. Kirby Smith's army corps, was in prolongation of that of Major-Gen. Withers on the left, having that of Major-Gen. Cleburne, of Lieut.-Gen. Hardee's corps, as its supporting force. Major-Gen. Breckinridge's division of Lieut.-Gen. Hardee's corps occupied the ground on the east side of the river, in thLieut.-Gen. Hardee's corps occupied the ground on the east side of the river, in the line of Major-Gen. Withers on the right. The enemy moved forward, and our outposts went back slowly, and took their place in the line of the battle on the twenty-ninth. On the thirtieth, in order to discover the position at which we proposed to offer battle, he moved up cautiously, shelling his front heavily as he advancedt flank. At the appointed time the battle opened, evidently to the surprise of the opposing army. Major-Gen. McCown, who was acting under the orders of Lieut.-General Hardee, was upon them before they were prepared to receive him. He captured several batteries and one Brigadier-General, wounded another, and drove three brigades
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
1. Hamby, Lt. V. A., 95. Hamer, Lt. H. M., 18. Hamilton, Capt. E. J., 2. Hamilton, Maj J. F., 402. Hamilton, Lt. L J., 122. Hamlin, Lt. L. E., 450. Hammond, Col. G. W., 294. Hammond, Maj. H., 367. Hammond, Capt. W., 71. Hampton Legion, 476. Hancock, Lt. R. D., 253. Hane, B. T., 5th S. C. Cav , 473. Hankins, Maj. P. R., 286. Hankins' Art , 7. Hannah, Lt. W. S., 432. Hardage, Capt., Thos., 95. Hardaway, Col. R. A., 16; Artillery Battalion of, 29, 30, 33, 34 Hardee, Capt. W. H., 286. Hardee, Capt. W. W., 413. Harden, Asst. Surg. J. H. 83. Harding, Capt., Ro. C., 274. Hardwicke, Capt. C. W., 94. Hardwicke, Capt. W. W., 17, 28. Hardy, Lt. L. M., 327. Hardy, Adjt. W. P, 122, 136. Hardy, Asst. Surg. W. R., 227. Haslett, Capt. S. T., 185, 189. Harman, Lt. J. B.,313. Harpe, Capt. R. M.,383. Harper, Lt. C., 275. Harper, Lt. C. W., 95. Harper, Lt. J. C.. 204. Harper, Lt W. N., 285. Harralson, Capt. H. A., 239. Hand, Lt. J. M. 467. Hankins,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.26 (search)
erneath the words: Erected by the Petersburg Ladies' Memorial Association. The east tablet has the inscription: The Crater. July 30, 1864. On the western tablet are the names of the city's soldiers who fell in the battles of the 9th and 16th of June, 1864, while attempting to repel the advance of the enemy on the city. June 9th. George B. Jones, Dr. Wm. Bellingham, John E. Friend, John Crowder, Wayles hurt, Henry A. Blanks, William C. Banister, George R. Conway, W. H. Hardee, Guy G. Johnson, William Daniel, E. P. Brown, Godfrey Stanbley. June 16th. Wm. A. Johnston, Nathan Hoag, F. T. Scott, R. A. Spiers. On the capstone appear the words: Gloria Victis. On the second base in bold relief are these words: Confederate dead. On the third or upper base is this inscription: Plant the fair column on the vacant grave. A hero's honors let a hero have. Among the contributors to the fund for building this monument were General Early
Bellingham, of Petersburg, a prominent dentist, severely in side. Wm. Howard, a clerk at the bookstore of Richard Riches. Wm A. Meanley, of this city, shot in three places severely. Robt. A. Martin, of the firm of Martin, Tannahill & Co, shot in the arm. Wm T. McCandlish, merchant of this city, shot in the hand, and a prisoner. Richard A. Harrison, of this city, shot through the hand. Samuel Hall, bat merchant of Petersburg, shot in the thigh, severely. W. H. Hardee, merchant of Petersburg, in the leg below the knee, since amputated. Lt. Geo. V. Scoot, of this city, severely in face and leg. Norbourne T. Page, of this city, in the hand. Adjutant Guy G. Johnson, shot in the bowels, feared mortally wounded. Joseph Cooper, son of Joseph H. Cooper, Esq., of this city, wounded and a prisoner. A. C. Harrison, of this city, slightly in the arm. Richard M. Cary, formerly of Hampton, but now of Petersburg, in the thighs in two pl