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 Kennedy or search for Kennedy in all documents.

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ade, being ordered onward, joined that of Colonel Kennedy, and the whole brigade, under General Kere regimental commanders, Colonels Henagan and Kennedy, Nance and Aiken, to whom my thanks are espec four P. M., when I was ordered to follow Colonel Kennedy, Second South Carolina regiment, moving bf Savage's farm, and, in conjunction with Colonel Kennedy, to charge the enemy in his works, drive ber, and its left resting on the right of Colonel Kennedy's regiment, whose left rested on the York exhaustion of many men of the regiment. Colonel Kennedy, who had been suffering for days from a sning of the twenty-fifth June, I relieved Colonel Kennedy, on outpost, having orders to support thetwenty-ninth. On reaching the reserve of Colonel Kennedy, he informed me that he had sent out fourd orders to support the four companies of Colonel Kennedy's regiment, and upon reaching the enemy'siel P. Mervin, (right arm shattered,) and private Kennedy, wounded in both feet, and one horse kill[6 more...]
cLaws directed me to occupy that part of the wood in advance of them, while our lines were being formed. For this purpose I ordered forward, at double-quick, Colonel Kennedy's Second South Carolina regiment, to march by a flank to the extreme point of the wood, then, by the front, to enter it. Before the head of the regiment had r up my three remaining regiments, (the Eighth, Lieutenant-Colonel Hoole; Seventh, Colonel Aiken, and Third, Colonel Nance,) and conducted them to the right of Colonel Kennedy, who, by this time, had advanced beyond the wood and to the left of the church, driving the enemy. I then ordered Read's battery to a position on the hill toiment carried in but forty-five men, rank and file, and lost twenty-three officers and men. The Second regiment were the first to attack and drive the enemy. Colonel Kennedy was painfully wounded in the first charge, and was sent, by myself, from the field. After our lines were first driven back, under command of Major Gaillard,