Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Andy Johnson or search for Andy Johnson in all documents.

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for Parson Brownlow, who has their confidence as no other man has. They thought the old flag, supported by United States bayonets, meant Brownlow, and will look for him daily until he comes. The people of East-Tennessee generally want to see Andy Johnson, whom they look upon as a sort of political high-priest. The reception that awaits Johnson and Brownlow will be a remarkable exhibition of the enthusiastic devotion of people who have suffered to those who have been true to their cause. AbJohnson and Brownlow will be a remarkable exhibition of the enthusiastic devotion of people who have suffered to those who have been true to their cause. About Knoxville the people were pointing out the hiding places of rebel stores, and were zealous in so doing. The prominent secessionists at Knoxville fled with Buckner. There are a few left who have assisted the secession blood-hounds, and the popular expression was: They must leave here or they must die. They can't live here. Intelligence was received that the rebels were prepared to make a stand at Cumberland Gap. Burnside was not afraid of their standing, but of their running, and on th
each which Thomas's movements would leave in our line, General Johnson's division, of McCook's corps, reported to General Thoecome our extreme right. One division of McCook's corps, (Johnson's,) having come up to the new line sooner than the rest, rgh. The storm, rolling from left to right, fell next upon Johnson, and almost simultaneously upon Reynolds, who both fought organized almost of their own accord. Baird, Brannan, and Johnson resumed their places. A consuming fire swept all along oue of Negley's division was on the extreme right; then came Johnson, then Baird, then Palmer, then Reynolds, then Brannan, theen in pieces,) and Thomas, with his indomitable corps, and Johnson's division of McCook's, remaining alone upon the left. Inhe fierce assaults of the enemy in the forenoon. Here was Johnson, who seems to have done better work to-day and yesterday the sunlight through the thick black clouds of dust. Captain Johnson, of General Negley's staff, who, on being severed from
n. In the afternoon the Indiana brigade attacked them at this place. The Fifth Indiana bore an active part. The particulars I will give at some future time. The result of the battle Sunday morning is as follows: Rebel loss in killed, thirty. We captured ten prisoners, among whom were the Adjutant-General and Inspector-General of General Jackson's staff. Our loss was none killed, eleven wounded, and eight missing. Wounded: William Thomas, company D, in the head, slightly; Andy Johnson, F, in face and hand, slightly; William Kinnick, F, in shoulder, slightly; William Derren, G, in hip, slightly; John A. Sammons, H, in left hip, flesh wound; Samuel G. Kingdon, H, in right side, slightly; John O. Spears, H, left leg broken; Thomas C. Waterson, H, in left hand, slightly; Matterson Sourd, I, in arm, flesh wound; Corporal L. Ball, L, in groin; Thomas Curren, L, breast and right arm, mortally. Missing: John Hiatt, company B; Sergeant A. Becht, C; Jacob Jonas, C; Samuel E.