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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 4 0 Browse Search
The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 10: The Armies and the Leaders. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller) 2 0 Browse Search
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k,1877-78 William Earnshaw,Ohio,1879 Louis Wagner,Pennsylvania,1880 George S. Merrill,Massachusetts,1881 Paul Van Dervoort,Nebraska,1882 Robert B. Beath,Pennsylvania,1883 John S. Kountz,Ohio,1884 S. S. Burdett,Dist. of Columbia,1885 Lucius Fairchild,Wisconsin,1886 John P. Rea,Minnesota,1887 William Warner,Missouri,1888 Russell A. Alger,Michigan,1889 Wheelock G. Veazey,Vermont,1890 John Palmer,New York,1891 A. G. Weissert,Wisconsin,1892 John G. B. Adams,Massachusetts,1893 Thomas G. Lawler,Illinois,1894 Ivan N. Walker,Indiana,1895 T. S. Clarkson,Nebraska,1896 John P. S. Gobin,Pennsylvania,1897 James A. Sexton,Illinois,1898 W. C. Johnson,Ohio,1899 Albert D. Shaw,New York,1899 Leo Rassieur,Missouri,1900 Ell Torrence,Minnesota,1901 Thomas J. Stewart,Pennsylvania,1902 John C. Black,Illinois,1903 Wilmon W. Blackmar,Massachusetts,1904 John R. King,Maryland,1904 James Tanner,Dist. of Columbia,1905 Robert B. Brown,Ohio,1906 Charles G. Burton,Missouri,1907 Henry M.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Big Black River, battle at. (search)
g, but the Confederates were soon found well posted( on both sides of the river, near the railway bridge, and were strongly fortified. Behind their defences on the eastern side of the river were several brigades; and above the bridge Pemberton had constructed a passage-way for troops, composed of the hulks of steamboats. General Carr's division led the Nationals, and first engaged in battle; and soon there was a fierce struggle between the two armies in the forest for three hours, when General Lawler, commanding Carr's right, gave an order for his brigade, composed of Iowa and Wisconsin troops, to charge. They sprang forward and drove the Confederates to their intrenchments, but suffered fearfully from an enfilading fire from a curtain of the Confederates' breastworks, which prostrated 150 of their number. The assailants waded a shallow bayou, and charged on the works before the Confederates had time to reload. Meanwhile, many of those within fled across the river, and communicat
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Grand army of the republic, the. (search)
n S. Kountz, Ohio. 19. Portland, Me., 1885; S. S. Burdett, Washington. 20. San Francisco, Cal., 1886; Lucius Fairchild, Wisconsin. 21. St. Louis, Mo., 1887; John P. Rea, Minnesota. 22. Columbus, O., 1888; William Warner, Missouri. 23. Milwaukee, Wis., 1889; Russell A. Alger, Michigan. 24. Boston, Mass., 1890; Wheelock G. Veasey, Vermont. 25. Detroit, Mich., 1891; John Palmer, New York. 26. Washington, 1892; A. G. Weissert, Wisconsin. 27. Indianapolis, Ind., 1893; John G. B. Adams, Massachusetts. 28. Pittsburg, Pa., 1894; Thomas G. Lawler, Illinois. 29. Louisville, Ky., 1895; Ivan N. Walker, Indiana. 30. St. Paul, Minn., 1896; Thaddeus S. Clarkson, Nebraska. 31. Buffalo, N. Y., 1897; John P. S. Gobin, Pennsylvania. 32. Cincinnati, O., 1898; Died Feb. 5, 1899. James A. Sexton, Illinois. 33. Cincinnati, O., 1898; W. C. Johnson, Ohio. 34. Philadelphia, Pa., 1899; Albert D. Shaw, New York. 35. Chicago, III., 1900; Leo Rassieur, Missouri.