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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., The Confederate Army. (search)
; J. D. Smith's (Va.) Battery; Taylor's (Va.) Battery; Woolfolk's (Va.) Battery. Haskell's Battalion, Maj. John C. Haskell: Flanner's (N. C.) Battery; Gard-n's (S. C.) Battery; Lamkin's (Va.) Battery; Ramsay's (N. C.) Battery. Cabell's Battalion, Col. Henry C. Cabell: Callaway's (Ga.) Battery; Carlton's (Ga.) Battery; McCarthy's (Va.) Battery; Manly's (N. C.) Battery. Second Army Corps, Lieut.-Gen. Richard S. Ewell. Early's division, Maj.-Gen. Jubal A. Early. Hays's Brigade, Brig.-Gen. Harry T. Hays: 5th La., Lieut.-Col. Bruce Menger; 6th La., Maj. William H. Manning; 7th La., Maj. J. M. Wilson; 8th La.,----; 9th La.,----. Pegram's Brigade, Brig.-Gen. John Pegram: 13th Va., Col. James B. Terrill; 31st Va., Col. John S. Hoffman; 49th Va., Col. J. C. Gibson; 52d Va.,----; 58th Va.,----. Gordon's Brigade, Brig.-Gen. John B. Gordon: 13th Ga.,----; 26th Ga., Col. E. N. Atkinson; 31st Ga., Col. C. A. Evans; 38th Ga.,----; 60th Ga., Lieut.-Col. Thomas J. Berry; 61st Ga.,----. Johns
road to Culpeper Court-House. The remaining two brigades, those of Trimble and Hays, the latter under Colonel Forno, diverging to the right, took position on the we. Hood returned to the field, and relieved the brigades of Trimble, Lawton, and Hays, which had suffered severely. General Early, who succeeded General Lawton in a,Lawton's,Ewell's,22101123 61st Georgia,Lawton's,Ewell's,115263 8th Louisiana,Hays's,Ewell's,74653 13th Virginia,Early's,Ewell's,64046 25th Virginia,Early's,Ewel. Hill's,19117136 14th South-Carolina,Gregg's,A. P. Hill's,14041 5th Louisiana,Hays's,Ewell's71320 6th Louisiana,Hays's,Ewell's173653 7th Louisiana,Hays's,Ewell'sHays's,Ewell's173653 7th Louisiana,Hays's,Ewell's12122 19th Georgia,Thomas's,A. P. Hill's,12829 14th Georgia,Thomas's,A. P. Hill's,64652 35th Georgia,Thomas's,A. P. Hill's,86270 45th Georgia,Thomas's,A. P. Hill'Hays's,Ewell's12122 19th Georgia,Thomas's,A. P. Hill's,12829 14th Georgia,Thomas's,A. P. Hill's,64652 35th Georgia,Thomas's,A. P. Hill's,86270 45th Georgia,Thomas's,A. P. Hill's,73542 49th Georgia,Thomas's,A. P. Hill's,125668 7th Tennessee,Archer's,A. P. Hill's,22420 14th Tennessee,Archer's,A. P. Hill's,34548 5th Alabama Battalion,Arche
rgrowth, it was brought back, and part of it placed near Poague. The artillery fire was well sustained by our batteries, but found unequal to that of the enemy. In the mean time, Winder being now reenforced by the Seventh Louisiana regiment, Colonel Hays, seeing no mode of silencing the Federal battery, or escaping its destructive missiles, but by a rapid charge and the capture of it, advanced with great boldness for some distance, but encountered such a heavy fire of artillery and small-arms attalion, and by him brought off. The loss of the brigade on this day was as follows: Killed: Sixth Louisiana regiment, Lieutenant J. H. Didlake; Seventh Louisiana, Lieutenant A. G. Moore; Ninth Louisiana, Wm. A. Meigell. Wounded : Colonel H. T. Hays, severely, but not dangerously, in the shoulder; Lieutenant Colonel C. De Chorseul, in the breast. Eighth Louisiana, Captain Le Crandell, slightly. Sixth Louisiana, Lieutenant James O. Martin, slightly; Lieutenant Farrar, slightly. Sevent
peper road, whilst General Ewell, with his two remaining brigades, Trimble's and Hays's, (the latter commanded by Colonel Forno,) diverged from the road to the right, Taliaferro. In the mean time General Ewell, with the brigades of Trimble and Hays, reached the north-west termination of Slaughter's Mountain, and upon an elevateief of artillery, Colonel Walker, Thirteenth Virginia, Colonel Forno, commanding Hays's brigade, (Louisiana,) General Trimble, and General Early. My losses were eighery.  Killed.Wounded. Early's Brigade,16145 Trimble's Brigade,117 Forno's (Hays's) Brigade,08   Total,17178 Respectfully, R. S. Ewell, Commanding. l, commanding. Report of Colonel Forno, of Eighth brigade. headquarters Hays's brigade, August 18, 1862. Capt. G. Campbell Brown, A. A. G. Third Div.: sir: I have the honor to report the part taken by Hays's brigade, now under my command, during the battle of the ninth instant, at Cedar Run. Although not actively enga
ier-General Field and Colonel Forno (commanding Hays's brigade) were severely wounded. Brigadier-Ge Jackson's division and the brigades of Lawton, Hays, and Trimble, retired to the rear, and Hood, of LouisianaHays's,Ewell's,104050 Sixth LouisianaHays's,Ewell's,182947 Seventh LouisianaHays's,Ewell formerly built for purposes of navigation, and Hays's brigade, under Colonel Forno, was ordered to and some batteries were placed in position, and Hays's brigade was ordered to proceed to Manassas. , the whole occupying the line of the railroad; Hays's brigade had gone to the rear to get ammunitioCentreville having been observed, Trimble's and Hays's brigades were moved to the right, and placed le in front of its position of the day before — Hays being posted on the left flank, at right angles in rear of Lawton's brigade. At the same time Hays was ordered to make his movement. General Jacked on the right of it. Early next, morning, General Hays, with about ninety men of his brigade, repo[56 more...]
6146172 Ewell'sHays's9th Louisiana5712 Ewell'sHays's8th Louisiana 66 Ewell'sHays's7th Louisiana 77 Ewell'sHays's6th Louisiana 1212 Ewell'sHays's5th Louisiana 88 Ewell'sHays'sLouisiana Guard ArtiHays'sLouisiana Guard Artillery112 Ewell'sHays'sCarrington's Battery 11 Ewell'sTrimble's21st North Carolina 2424 Ewell'sTriill's division, which occupied the front line. Hays's brigade was placed on the right, with Trimblement, immediately in rear of it. To the left of Hays's was Lawton's brigade, under command of Colonethe whole division; and I thereupon ordered General Hays to advance in rear of Colonel Hoke with hisward. I gave the order to Colonel Hoke and General Hays accordingly, and some pieces of artillery hd men generally behaved admirably. To Brigadier-General Hays and Colonels Walker, Atkinson, and Hokistant Adjutant-General. Report of Brigadier-General Hays. headquarters First Louisiana brirful discharge of their respective duties. Harry T. Hays, Brigadier-General, commanding. Report[9 more...
was directed to move unconditionally. Leaving Hays's brigade and one regiment of Barksdale's at Frar of the town. This attempt was foiled by General Hays, and the arrival of General Wilcox from Banreported that the enemy were advancing upon General Hays, who had been left with his brigade on the ll farther to the right. One regiment from General Hays's command was subsequently placed to the rirly impossible for either General Wilcox or General Hays to reach the scene of action in time to affon the river road, General Gordon in front, General Hays on the left, and my brigade on the right ofeneral Barksdale; but, upon inquiry from one of Hays's regiments, learned that the enemy had taken Mands well that hill. Believing that my own and Hays's brigade could form in line extending from rea,  1 1 General's escort,   22 Fifth Louisiana,Hays's,Early's,94453 Sixth Louisiana,Hays's,Early's,166581 Seventh Louisiana,Hays's,Early's,57580 Eighth Louisiana,Hays's,Early's,127183 Ninth Louis[12 more...
higan regiment. Private W. F. Harris, Company F, Fifty-fourth Virginia regiment, captured the State flag of the Twenty-second Michigan regiment. Private Henderson Hylton, Company A, Fifty-fourth Virginia regiment, captured the regimental flag of the Eighty-ninth Ohio regiment. Private Franklin Carter, Company K, Fifty-fourth Virginia regiment, captured the State flag of the Twenty-first Ohio regiment. In this connection, I deem it proper to state that private J. H. M. Moseley, Captain Hays' company, Sixth regiment Florida volunteers, captured a stand of colors, and, while guarding prisoners to the rear, he passed a small party of men, who claimed them. Being unable to distinguish these men in the dark, and supposing them to be a squad detailed by me to receive the captured colors, he gave them up. These colors have not been heard of since. I have no doubt of the truth of private Moseley's statement. It is corroborated by other evidence. These colors were doubtless turne
my right arm, and well did the conduct of these courageous and skilful young officers justify my confidence. My orders to Parsons were simple: Fight where you can do the most good. Never were orders better obeyed. The reported conduct of the other batteries attached to the division is equally favorable. They were in other parts of the field. My personal staff, Captain Norton, acting Assistant Adjutant-General; Lieutenants Simmons and Child; Lieutenant Croxton, Ordnance Officer; Lieutenant Hays, Division Topographical Engineer; Lieutenant Shaw, Seventh Illinois cavalry, were with me all day on the field, and carried my orders everywhere with the greatest courage. Lieutenant Simmons was severely injured by a fragment of a shell. I cannot commend the conduct of Doctor Sherman, Ninth Indiana volunteers, Medical Director, too highly. At all times from the commencement of the march from Nashville, and during the battles and skirmishes in which the division was engaged, up to t
rent times and places. The fog hovering over the field rendered it impossible to discover what was in our front at a distance of but a few paces. The enemy retired slowly before the well-directed fire which we constantly poured upon them, falling back from their first encampment. On reaching that encampment, my regiment was exposed to a galling fire in front and on the left flank, when we were ordered to fall back. At this point, Lieutenant Childress, of Company K, was mortally, and Lieutenant Hays, of Company G, and Sergeant Loughlin, of Company B, were severely wounded while gallantly fighting, and left on the field. Having fallen back to a small ravine, the line was re-formed, and advanced to dislodge the enemy from their last encampment to our left, which was gallantly done after a severe contest. The order then being given for us to retire, it was executed in good order. Sickness and death had thinned my ranks to such an extent that I only carried into action ninety-seven,
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