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ldon Railroad, Va. 10 Wilderness, Va. 3 Hatcher's Run, Va. 11 Spotsylvania, Va. 25 Gravelly Roydton Road, Va. 2 Spotsylvania, Va. 17 Hatcher's Run, Va. 4 North Anna, Va. 8 Picket, Va., O Boydton Road, Va. 5 Gettysburg, Va. 37 Hatcher's Run, Va. 3 Mine Run, Va. 6     Presenurg Assault 21     Present, also, at Hatcher's Run. notes.--Organized at Readville, Mass.,. 44 Cold Harbor, Va., June 1, 1864 129 Hatcher's Run, Va. 2 Cold Harbor Trenches, Va. 4 Petet Yorktown; North Anna; Strawberry Plains; Hatcher's Run; Farmville; Appomattox. notes.--Fourth , Oct. 27, 1864 11 Fort Wagner, S. C. 2 Hatcher's Run, Va. 1 Olustee, Fla. 1 Fort Fisher, N. n's Farm, Va. 15 Drewry's Bluff, Va. 58 Hatcher's Run, Va., March 30, 1865 6 Bermuda Hundred,ep Bottom, Va. 3 Bristoe Station, Va. 5 Hatcher's Run, Va. 1 Spotsylvania, Va. 40 Petersburg,na; Bethesda Church; Poplar Spring Church; Hatcher's Run. notes.--The Seventeenth, or Stonewall [107 more...]<
- 208 2d Conn. H. A. Wheaton's Sixth 21 107 62 190 1st Vermont H. A. Getty's Sixth 13 74 20 107 1st Mich. Cavalry Merritt's Cavalry 3 24 1 28 2d Mass. Cavalry Merritt's Cavalry 7 16 1 24 Boydton Road, Va. Also known as First Hatcher's Run.             Oct 27, 1864.             5th Michigan Mott's Second 6 47 68 121 8th New Jersey Mott's Second 3 58 42 103 120th New York Mott's Second 8 30 21 59 187th New York Griffin's Fifth 8 43 8 59 188th New York Griffinth New York Ames's Tenth 11 35 -- 46 115th New York Ames's Tenth 11 32 1 44 Rivers's Bridge, S. C.             Feb. 3-9, 1865.             32d Wisconsin Force's Seventeenth 8 43 -- 51 Dabney's Mills, Va. Also known as Second Hatcher's Run.             Feb. 5-7, 1865.             6th Wisconsin Crawford's Fifth 13 81 7 101 107th Pennsylvania Crawford's Fifth 6 54 21 81 8th New Jersey Mott's Second 11 37 -- 48 1st Maryland Ayres's Fif
William F. Fox, Lt. Col. U. S. V., Regimental Losses in the American Civil War, 1861-1865: A Treatise on the extent and nature of the mortuary losses in the Union regiments, with full and exhaustive statistics compiled from the official records on file in the state military bureaus and at Washington, Chapter 14: the greatest battles of the war — list of victories and defeats — chronological list of battles with loss in each, Union and Confederate. (search)
Pocotaligo, S. C. Winchester, Va. (1863). Deep Bottom, Va. Maryland Heights, Md. Chickamauga, Ga. Ream's Station, Va. Shepherdstown, Va. Olustee, Fla. Hatcher's Run, Va. New Market, Va. Sabine Cross Roads, La.   In the following assaults the Confederates successfully repulsed the attacks of the enemy: Chickasa15 Oct. 22 Cavalry engagements.Independence, Mo 14 58 11 83 Oct. 26 Cavalry engagements.Decatur, Ala 10 45 100 155 Oct. 27 Known, also, as Hatcher's Run.Boydton Road, Va 166 1,028 564 1,758 Oct. 27 Darbytown Road; Fair Oaks, Va 118 787 698 1,603 Oct. 1-31 Includes operations on the north side of the Jes operations on the north side of the James.Siege of Petersburg, Va 51 269 81 401 Feb. 3-9 Rivers's Bridge, S. C 18 70 4 92 Feb. 5-7 Known, also, as Hatcher's Run.Dabney's Mills, Va 171 1,181 187 1,539 Feb. 10 James's Island, S. C 20 76 -- 96 Feb. 11 Sugar Loaf Battery, N. C 14 114 -- 128 Feb. 20 Town Creek, N.
William F. Fox, Lt. Col. U. S. V., Regimental Losses in the American Civil War, 1861-1865: A Treatise on the extent and nature of the mortuary losses in the Union regiments, with full and exhaustive statistics compiled from the official records on file in the state military bureaus and at Washington, Chapter 15: Confederate losses — strength of the Confederate Armies--casualties in Confederate regiments — list of Confederate Generals killed — losses in the Confederate Navy. (search)
Killed at Fall of Petersburg. Division commanders. Major-General William D. Pender Mortally wounded. Killed at Gettysburg. Major-General J. E. B. Stuart Mortally wounded. Killed at Yellow Tavern. Major-General W. H. Walker Killed at Atlanta. Major-General Robert E. Rodes Killed at Opequon. Major-General Stephen D. Ramseur Mortally wounded. Killed at Cedar Creek. Major-General Patrick R. Cleburne Killed at Franklin. Brigadier-General John Pegram Killed at Hatcher's Run. Brigade commanders. Brigadier-General Robert S. Garnett Killed at Cheat Mountain. Brigadier-General Barnard E. Bee Killed at First Bull Run. Brigadier-General Francis S. Bartow Killed at First Bull Run. Brigadier-General Felix K. Zollicoffer Killed at Mill Springs. Brigadier-General Ben. McCulloch Killed at Pea Ridge. Brigadier-General James McIntosh Killed at Pea Ridge. Brigadier-General William Y. Slack Mortally wounded. Killed at Pea Ridge Brigadier-Gene
Colonel Theodore Lyman, With Grant and Meade from the Wilderness to Appomattox (ed. George R. Agassiz), Maps [drawn by Colonel Lyman] (search)
Maps [drawn by Colonel Lyman] The Rapidan51 From the Rapidan to Spotsylvania Court House86 The Attack on the Salient113 From Tolopotamoy Creek to Chickahominy River117 The North and South Annas and Pamunkey River120 Richmond-Petersburg155 Between Petersburg and Richmond215 Jerusalem Plank Road and Weldon Railroad218 Boydton Plank Road and Hatcher's Run328 High Bridge to Appomattox Court House336 Namozine Road to Jetersville342 Appomattox Court House344 Boydton Plank Road347 George Gordon Meade
Colonel Theodore Lyman, With Grant and Meade from the Wilderness to Appomattox (ed. George R. Agassiz), chapter 8 (search)
afternoon down the Vaughan road to reconnoitre, and see if they could see that any troops were moving against our rear, or against Warren. They got at dusk to Hatcher's Run, where the opposite bank was held by the enemy in a breastwork; and, after losing half a dozen men, our cavalry came back. December 9, 1864 Miles's division of the 2d Corps was sent to aid the cavalry in forcing Hatcher's Run. They marched out early and found several regiments holding the crossing; a severe skirmish followed; our poor men went into the icy water up to their armpits and drove off the Rebels, though not without some loss to us. I know the cavalry Lieutenant, whom I sad snow, sleet and rain, and raw wind. December 10, 1864 Miles, with the troops which had been sent to reinforce him, maintained a threatening attitude near Hatcher's Run till afternoon, when he was ordered to withdraw again to our lines. The enemy undertook to follow up a little, but the rear guard faced about and drove them a
Colonel Theodore Lyman, With Grant and Meade from the Wilderness to Appomattox (ed. George R. Agassiz), chapter 9 (search)
ter a little. This last addition, which goes to Hatcher's Run, makes our line of tremendous extent; perhaps a inus of the railroad (which is not very far from Hatcher's Run), and soon after came the train, with Grant and ak of in after years! Boydton plank road and Hatcher's Run March 30, 1865 I take advantage of a rainy his Corps was now in position, running from near Hatcher's Run, on the right, to near Quaker Road Church on themoved due north, till they rested their right on Hatcher's Run, north of the Crow house, and their left on the here we got such an awful shelling, at the first Hatcher's Run fight. Miles was in the open, forming his trooprusalem road; then Wright and Ord, stretching to Hatcher's Run; then Humphreys, forming the left wing. To the ters near the crossing of the Vaughan road, over Hatcher's Run. He overtook and consulted a moment with Grant, where we got so awfully cannonaded at the first Hatcher's Run; then on till we came to the earthwork, on this
Colonel Theodore Lyman, With Grant and Meade from the Wilderness to Appomattox (ed. George R. Agassiz), Index (search)
2. Hamyl, —, 151. Hancock, Winfield Scott, 88, 90, 93, 96n, 107, 119, 121, 122, 129, 145, 148, 150; qualities to command, 60, 204; described, 82, 91, 120, 189; white shirt, 107, 184; at the Salient, 110; on Ricketts' division, 139; before Petersburg, 162, 168, 197, 216, 221, 224, 233, 234, 251; on Lyman, 177; on Shaw, 191; plundering, 288. Hancock's cavalry, 221. Hapgood, Charles Eager, 150. Hartranft, John Frederic, 323. Harvard Club, Washington, i. Harwood, Franklin, 201. Hatcher's Run, 292, 309, 329, 837. Haw's store, 131. Hayes, Joseph, 186, 220, 224; dinner party, 71; wounded, 90. Hays, Alexander, 42, 82, 139; death of, 92. Hayter, Arthur Divett, 241. Heavy artillery, 81. Henderson, Mary, II. High Bridge, Appomattox, 352. Hill, Ambrose Powell, 88, 89, 93, 94, 222, 293, 294; death of, 341. Hoke, Robert F., 136. Holbrooke, —, Dr., 72. Holland, Sir, Henry, 21. Holman, Silas Atherton, 316. Hood, John Bell, 296. Hooker, Joseph, 93, 114; descri
e the enemy's line along the White Oak Road turned northward to Hatcher's Run, and our picket line was established near the White Oak Road. our and a half miles, being near where the Vaughan Road crosses Hatcher's Run. General Grant's were near Dabney's Mill, about four miles fromom the left of their line of works, by the Sidney House, toward Hatcher's Run. You came to where General Griffin was, and then returned to tat in attempting to execute his order he found himself north of Hatcher's Run, and moving directly away from the battle, which seemed heavy. nfantry and gain possession of the Ford Road at the crossing of Hatcher's Run. The Fifth corps, on reaching the White Oak Road, made a left le Bartlett's division, Griffin's old, covered the Ford Road to Hatcher's Run. General Merritt's cavalry went into camp on the widow Gilliam'eral McKenzie took position on the Ford Road at the crossing of Hatcher's Run. I cannot speak too highly of the conduct of the troops in thi
e had been added to his entrenchments, and they now extended to Hatcher's Run on the left. The Confederate lines had been stretched until thd yet it was after this, that Gordon made his charge. South of Hatcher's Run, at the very westernmost part of the Confederate entrenchments,s mound General Lee watched the final Federal attack begin near Hatcher's Run on the morning of April 2, 1865. It was a serious party of offate fortifications before Petersburg. On the preceding days at Hatcher's Run, and again at Five Forks, Lee had attempted to break through thvercame all resistance and swept victoriously forward as far as Hatcher's Run, capturing artillery and a large number of prisoners. There thorps penetrated the lines and swept everything before it toward Hatcher's Run. Some of the troops even reached the South Side Railroad, wherthe tide that was engulfing it. The Confederate troops south of Hatcher's Run fled to the west, and fought General Miles until General Sherid
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