Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for C. H. Slocomb or search for C. H. Slocomb in all documents.

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and Austin's battalion of sharpshooters, with Slocomb's battery (Fifth Washington artillery), undert night. On the morning of the nineteenth, Slocomb, with four guns, Cobb, with two, and the remaobservation. Our casualties, which fell upon Slocomb, Cobb, and Helm, were twenty-two killed and woad, to advance upon the flank of the enemy. Slocomb's battery, which had previously done good sertin's battalion Louisiana sharpshooters, with Slocomb's battery Washington artillery, in the battlegh the woods, to the same position. With Captain Slocomb's assistance, he succeeded in placing twoinridge reached us, and approved them. Captain Slocomb, whose battery had made a noble stand, hele troops on the field. The report of Captain C. H. Slocomb, Washington artillery, shows how largeama regiment,Major T. C. Kimball,   18127145 Slocomb's battery,Captain C. H. Slocomb,6120126510711Captain C. H. Slocomb,61201265107112 Total, 61201261251,1891,314 The infantry of this brigade was not engaged in the battle of S[4 more...]<
o stand a siege. If the enemy will not attack, we must, or, at the last moment, withdraw. We cannot attack seriously without risking the army. On the twelfth, besides the shirmishing, there was a heavy cannonade from the batteries near the Canton and South Clinton roads. The missiles reached all parts of the town. An assault, though not a vigorous one, was also made upon Major-General Breckinridge's line. It was quickly repelled, however — principally by the direct fire of Cobb's and Slocomb's batteries, and flank attack of the skirmishers of the First, Third, and Fourth Florida, and Forty-seventh Georgia regiments. The enemy's loss was two hundred prisoners, nearly the same number killed, many wounded, and the colors of the Twenty-eighth, Forty-first, and Fifty-third Illinois regiments. By the thirteenth the enemy had extended his lines until both his flanks rested on Pearl River. I telegraphed the President, on the fourteenth, that a large force lately left Vicksburg t