Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Kearney or search for Kearney in all documents.

Your search returned 7 results in 2 document sections:

e enemy had not retired from the camps on our left, and, as I went down the road, I was leaving Kearney's division behind me. I was informed there was a road, called the New road, running along the edge of White Oak Swamp, and that Kearney's division was on the other side of the swamp. A boy, who had been over the swamp on a message, and prisoners captured, gave me this information. I ordered ed cautiously, captured many prisoners, and killed some cavalry scouts, one bearing an order to Kearney to retire, and keep a strong battery of artillery with his rear guard. After passing Fisher's the enemy were conducted by General McClellan in person, and the troops engaged embraced all of Kearney's division and a part of Hooker's, numbering in all not less than eight or ten thousand. To opNew road, near Hobson's house. Here I learned that the enemy, in considerable force, under General Kearney, late the evening before, had passed down the road toward the north fork of White Oak Swamp
The brigades of Gregg, Thomas, and Pender were then thrown into the fight. Soon a portion of Ewell's division became engaged. The conflict now raged with great fury, the enemy obstinately and desperately contesting the ground until their Generals Kearney and Stephens fell in front of Thomas's brigade, after which they retired from the field. By the following morning the Federal army had entirely disappeared from our view, and it soon appeared, by a report from General Stuart, that it had es gallantly engaged the enemy, Branch being exposed to a very heavy fire in front and in his flank. Gregg, Pender, Thomas, and Archer were successively thrown in. The enemy obstinately contested the ground, and it was not until the Federal Generals Kearney and Stevens had fallen in front of Thomas's brigade, that they were driven from the ground. They did not, however, retire far, until later during the night, when they entirely disappeared. The brunt of this fight was borne by Branch, Gregg