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Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories 740 208 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 428 0 Browse Search
Edward Porter Alexander, Military memoirs of a Confederate: a critical narrative 383 1 Browse Search
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.) 366 0 Browse Search
General Joseph E. Johnston, Narrative of Military Operations During the Civil War 335 5 Browse Search
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain 300 0 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3. 260 4 Browse Search
Maj. Jed. Hotchkiss, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 3, Virginia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 250 0 Browse Search
Robert Lewis Dabney, Life and Commands of Lieutenand- General Thomas J. Jackson 236 0 Browse Search
Jubal Anderson Early, Ruth Hairston Early, Lieutenant General Jubal A. Early , C. S. A. 220 0 Browse Search
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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 Jackson (Mississippi, United States) or search for Jackson (Mississippi, United States) in all documents.

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tillery was overtaken by another charging column, and captured. He drove the enemy beyond Bear Station, capturing over fifty prisoners. He then moved to the left, and encamped on the Griffin and McDonough road. November 17, 1864. Moved to Jackson and its vicinity in three columns, encamping the right near Indian Springs, and the left at Hendrick's Mill. General Kilpatrick moved to Towaligo Creek. Some cavalry of the enemy crossed the creek, burning the bridges. November 18, 1864. ross at Jackson Ferry, two and a half miles north of railroad bridge. General Giles A. Smith, who had preceded his column with the First Alabama cavalry, drove quite a force of the enemy from two stockades, and across the bridge. He found that Jackson's Ferry was an old abandoned route through the swamp, completely impracticable; I therefore directed that General Blair's corps move to Ball's Ferry. The two heads of column arrived at Ball's Ferry about the same time on the twenty-fifth instan
November 17, 1864. Moved to Jackson and its vicinity in three columns, encamping the right near Indian Springs, and the left at Hendrick's Mill. General Kilpatrick moved to Towaligo Creek. Some cavalry of the enemy crossed the creek, burning the bridges.
The engagement also furnished us with forty-two prisoners. The Second Kentucky, Captain Foreman, coming up after the charge, pushed on, but only to find the enemy straggling. 17th. Marched at eight o'clock, encamped four miles south-west of Jackson. 18th. Marched at eight A. M.; camped near Cork. The Fifth Kentucky, crossing the Ocmulgee River, succeeded in capturing one hundred and twenty-five horses and mules. 19th. Marched at midnight; crossed the Ocmulgee on pontoons at Plantehem some four (4) or five (5) miles. My regiment then took the advance, skirmishing with the rebels as far as Bear Creek Station, where it was ordered to halt, rest our horses, and let the Second brigade take the advance. 17th. Moved on the Jackson road without meeting with any resistance. 18th. Moved in advance of the brigade with my command in the direction of Ocmulgee River. 19th. Crossed Ocmulgee River at Ocmulgee Mills, where I received orders to take my regiment and guard the
e subsequently reenforced. In expectation of Jackson's arrival on the enemy's right, the battle waupying the interval. The rest of Ewell's and Jackson's own division were held in reserve. Magrudeed forward until engaged at close quarters by Jackson's troops, when its progress was checked and a of retreat from Centreville. The advance of Jackson's column encountered the enemy at Ox Hill, neWinder's,Jackson's,3 3 33d Virginia,Winder's,Jackson's, 1515 Batteries,Winder's,Jackson's, 33 21Jackson's, 33 21st Virginia,Jones's,Jackson's,3785122 42d Virginia,Jones's,Jackson's,3671107 48th Virginia,Jones''s,Jackson's,3518 37th Virginia,Taliaferro's,Jackson's,127688 47th Alabama,Taliaferro's,Jackson'starke's,Jackson's,134 5th Louisiana,Starke's,Jackson's,1910 Hampden artillery,Starke's,Jackson's,kson's, 1616 17th Virginia battalion,Ashby's,Jackson's,123 Major Andrews, chief of artillery,   1der's,Jackson's,197897 5th Virginia,Winder's,Jackson's,1491105 27th Virginia,Winder's,Jackson's,4[74 more.
division, then near Staunton, and Ewell's and Jackson's near Weyer's Cave, Augusta County, Virginiaivision to remain in rear of the first line. Jackson's division was halted near Willis's Church, ileven hundred sick and wounded in our hands. Jackson's command (my division leading) passed Savages occupying that road, and resting my left on Jackson's right. General Longstreet having expressedanother road, parallel to this, but nearer to Jackson's right. An order to the same effect having d from you an order, in these words: Wait for Jackson's notification before you move, unless I sendes. It was ascertained that it was a part of Jackson's forces, Ewell's division. The command was avalry, who informed me of the route taken by Jackson's column, and pushed on to join him, fording ported that both sides of the road leading to Jackson's left, which road was exceedingly narrow andmed impracticable to make the connection with Jackson's command, and we encamped that night at Gate[27 more...]
nts should arrive there, Ewell's, Hill's, and Jackson's divisions were moved, on the seventh, in th loss has been severely felt. The command of Jackson's division now devolved upon Brigadier-Generaadvance of the enemy, the rear of the guns of Jackson's division becoming exposed, they were withdre following order, viz., Ewell's, Hill's, and Jackson's divisions. At the appointed time, I was des having passed, I then recognized it to be Jackson's, and learned that Ewell had taken another raited its passing, and fell in in rear of it. Jackson's division was followed by quite a train of wf the delay. I there found that a portion of Jackson's division had not crossed, and all were delaunderstood him to say that he was waiting for Jackson's division to pass. The sun was then probably over an hour high. The advance of Jackson's division had reached the town and halted. Desiring y A. A. General, Major E. F. Paxton, to order Jackson's division forward. Upon reaching Barnett's [4 more...]
y, 1861. Ewell's and Hill's divisions joined Jackson's on the twenty-eighth. My command had hardlwith the artillery, under Major Courtnay; and Jackson's division, under Brigadier-General Starke, ceir ranks, and exhausted of their ammunition, Jackson's division and the brigades of Lawton, Hays, one's,Anderson's,189 Fourth VirginiaWinder's,Jackson's,32124 Fifth VirginiaWinder's,Jackson's,226Jackson's,22628 Twenty-seventh VirginiaWinder's,Jackson's,358 Thirty-third VirginiaWinder's,Jackson's,31619 Bn's,83543 Forty-seventh VirginiaTaliaferro's,Jackson's,63036 Forty-eighth VirginiaTaliaferro's,Jackson's,94554 Danville ArtilleryTaliaferro's,Jackson's,235 Second LouisianaStarke's,Jackson's,104., the enemy having disclosed his movement on Jackson, our right wing advanced to the attack. I diound Colonel Grigsby and Colonel Stafford, of Jackson's division, rallying some two or three hundreton, was on the left of General Hill's, while Jackson's division, commanded by Colonel Grigsby, app[62 more...]
aign. To the Secretary of War: sir: The military objects contemplated by the orders which I received upon assuming command of the Department of the Gulf, dated November eighth, 1862, were, the freedom of the Mississippi, an expedition to Jackson and Marion after the fall of Vicksburg and Port Hudson, and the occupation of the Red River country as a protection for Louisiana and Arkansas, and a basis of future operations against Texas. I assumed command of the department December sixtee captured ten thousand five hundred and eighty-four prisoners, as follows: Paroled men at Port Hudson, exclusive of the sick and wounded, five thousand nine hundred and fifty-three; officers, four hundred and fifty-five; captured by Grierson at Jackson, one hundred and fifty; First and Fifteenth Arkansas, captured May twenty-seventh, one hundred and one; on board steamers in Thompson's Creek, twenty-five; deserters, two hundred and fifty; sick and wounded, one thousand; captured at Donaldsonvi