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rt, 442; in the Atlanta campaign, 626; in Tennessee, 640; assumes chief command in Tennessee, 677; defeats Hood at Nashville, 685-6; results of his campaign, 689. Thomas, Gen. (Rebel), at second Bull Run, 189. Thompson, Col., killed at Hartsville, 447. Thompson, Col. N. C., killed at Centerville, 396. Thoroughfare Gap, operations in, 182. Tidball, Gen., at Gaines's Mill, 156. Tilden, Maj., 38th N. Y., killed at Chantilly, 188. tile, Gen., wounded at Centerville, 396. Tilghman, Gen. Lloyd, at Fort Henry, 45; surrenders, 47; killed at Champion Hills, 309. Todd, Geo., operates as a guerrilla, 447. Toombs, Gen. Robert, wounded at Antietam, 208-10. Topping, Lt.-Col., 71st Indiana, killed, 315. tower, Gen., in the battle of Gainesville, 187. Tribune office, of New York, assailed by draft rioters, 504. Trimble, Brig.-Gen. J. R., at Malvern Hill, 166; takes Manassas Junction, 180; at second Bull Run, 189; wounded at Gettysburg, 389. Trumbull, Hon. L
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)
Antietam. Brigadier-General William E. Starke Killed at Antietam. Brigadier-General Henry Little Killed at Iuka. Brigadier-General Thomas R. Cobb Killed at Fredericksburg. Brigadier-General Maxcy Gregg Killed at Fredericksburg. Brigadier-General James E. Rains Killed at Stone's River. Brigadier-General Roger W. Hanson Killed at Stone's River. Brigadier-General E. D. Tracy Killed at Port Gibson. Brigadier-General E. F. Paxton Killed at Chancellorsville. Brigadier-General Lloyd Tilghman Killed at Champion's Hill. Brigadier-General Martin E. Green Killed at Vicksburg Brigadier-General William Barksdale Killed at Gettysburg. Brigadier-General Lewis Armistead Killed at Gettysburg. Brigadier-General Richard B. Garnett Killed at Gettysburg. Brigadier-General Paul J. Semmes Mortally wounded. Killed at Gettysburg. Brigadier-General J. J. Pettigrew Mortally wounded. Killed at Falling Waters. Brigadier-General Preston Smith Killed at Chickamau
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 16.-twenty-sixth Penn. Regiment. (search)
Doc. 16.-twenty-sixth Penn. Regiment. The following is a list of the officers:-- Colonel, William F. Small; Lieut.-Colonel, Rush Van Dyke; Major, Casper M. Berry; Adjutant, Joseph Dickenson; Surgeon, S. J. W. Mintzer; Assistant-Surgeon, S. Cohen; Quartermaster, J. L. Adler; Sergeant-Major, S. Wigner; Quartermaster-Sergeant, S. Hamilton; Commissary, R. L. Bodine; Chaplain, Rev. Mr. Beck; Hospital Steward, L. Gerhard; and Captains: Maffit, Co. A; Adams, Co. B; Young. Co. C; Swink, Co. D; Ramlin, Co. E; Thomas, Co. F; Goodfellow, Co. G; Tilghman, Co. H; Webb, Co. I; and Grubb, Co. K.--National Intelligencer, June 20.
ealthy excitement which exists, and to enforce the obligations which the State has undertaken to fulfil. Enclosed you will find my letter of instructions to Col. Tilghman. I am, sir, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, S. B. Buckner, Inspector-General. To His Excellency B. Magoffin, Frankfort, Ky. General Buckner to Colonel Tilghman. Headquarters Ky. State Guards, Paducah, June 15, 1861. sir:--The Commander-in-Chief directs that you call into the service of the State, as soon as practicable, six companies of the State Guard, four of infantry, one of artillery, and one of cavalry. You will station these companies for the presenecessary preparations for the reception of the force. Camp equipage will be sent from Louisville. You will be furnished hereafter with full instructions for your guidance. Respectfully, your obedient servant, S. B. Buckner, Inspector-General. To Col. Lloyd Tilghman, commanding Fourth Regiment, Kentucky S. G., Paducah, Ky.
. Simon B. Buckner, Kentucky, Kentucky. 41. Leroy Pope Walker, Alabama, Alabama. 42. Albert G. Blanchard, Louisiana, Norfolk. 43. Gabriel J. Rains, North Carolina, Yorktown. 44. J. E. B. Stuart, Virginia, Army of Potomac. 45. Lafayette McLaws, Georgia, Yorktown. 46. Thomas F. Drayton, South Carolina, Coast of South Carolina. 47. Thomas C. Hindman, Arkansas, Kentucky. 48. Adley H. Gladden, Louisiana, Pensacola. 49. John Porter McCown, Tennessee, Kentucky. 50. Lloyd Tilghman, Kentucky, Kentucky. 51. Nathan G. Evans, South Carolina, Coast of South Carolina. 52. Cadmus M. Wilcox, Tennessee, Army of Potomac. 53. Those having a * affixed are dead, or have resigned since the commencement of the war. Philip St. George Cocke, Virginia, died in Virginia. 54. R. F. Rhodes, Alabama, Army of Potomac. 55. Richard Taylor, Louisiana, army of Potomac. 56. Louis T. Wigfall, Texas, Army of Potomac. 57. James H. Trapier, South Carolina, Coast of Florida.
n. legislature, D. 65 Prayer for the Times, Doc. 280 Prentice, George D., P. 17; his retort to Gen. Pillow, P. 2<*> tells where Kentucky will go, P. 3<*> his reply to George Lake, P. 99 Prentiss, —, Gen., interview with Col. Tilghman, D. 60; Doc. 194; reply to Col. Wickliffe, D. 95 Prentiss, —, Rev., of S. C., D. 18 Presbyterians, loyalty of the, D. 74 Price, Sterling, Maj.-Gen. (rebel), proclamation of, June 4, Doc. 33<*> his plan to maintain peace, mpson, W. P., D. 82 Thompson, —, Secretary, commissioner from Mississippi, D. 5; resigned, D. 12 Thouvenel, M., Doc. 191 Through Baltimore, the Voice of Pennsylvania Volunteers, P. 32 Ticknor, Frank, M. D., P. 64 Tilghman, Lloyd, Col., interview with Col. Prentiss, D. 60; Doc. 194 Tilton, Theodore, P. 29 To arms! by M. P. Lowe, P. 50 To arms! by H. A. Moore, P. 88 Tobacco, a Confederate gun charged with, P. 79 To Ellsworth, by John W. Forn<
uns and seventeen mortars, was defended by Gen. Tilghman with the most determined gallantry. I wiled, with the most determined gallantry, by Gen. Tilghman, worthy of a better cause, who, from his oessee; Major McCormick, Asst. Adj.-Gen. Gen. Tilghman is a large, stout man, rather prepossessinious. At the commencement of the fight, Gen. Tilghman had posted a guard at the gate of the Fortspots of the gunboats, as their commander, Gen. Tilghman, said, for their points of sight. The gunent up with a wild huzzah from the crews. Gen. Tilghman, who commanded the rebels, asked for Commoit and soon stood before the Commodore. Gen. Tilghman asked for terms. No, sir, said the Commodkly and completely disabled and beaten. Gen. Tilghman, the rebel commander of Fort Henry, upon hated to be fifty-four. The disposition of Gen. Tilghman and staff I have already sent you. They wiican flag and brought off the rebel flag. Gen. Tilghman and staff then came on board the Cincinnat[11 more...]
ances of the war — especially if you remember that it was mainly achieved by our cavalry division, our infantry force remaining near Lamar. The information we obtained may be briefly summed up. On November second, Gen. Mansfield Lovell, in command at Coldwater, fell back through Holly Springs. Gen. Pemberton coming up from the capital of Mississippi, on the fifth, stopped him, and ordered that Coldwater should be again occupied. Since then Lovell has been there with his division; and also Tilghman, with a division composed chiefly of exchanged prisoners from Island No.10 and Donelson. Attached to this force are six four-gun batteries. Price lay with twelve thousand men seven miles below Holly Springs, on the Salem road, while twenty-two miles further south, at Abbeysville, were some thirteen thousand militia, or conscripts. This constitutes all the rebel force in this vicinity at the date of this letter, though others may be crossing at Vicksburgh, thanks to those who permit cross
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 6. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 135.-the fight at Greenwood, Miss. (search)
r wall of the rebel earth-work, and moving the cotton about in a lively manner. Several times the cotton about the embrasures was in flames. Notwithstanding the rebels fought with a courage worthy of a batter cause, our fire was too much for them, and gradually their fire slackened, while ours increased in spirit. And if the place had been assailable by infantry, we should have captured it, but this was impossible, as the high water perfectly protected it. The fort is commanded by Gen. Tilghman, of Fort Donelson fame, and is manned by a force of about four thousand troops. messenger. A rebel account. A correspondent of the Jackson (Miss.) Appeal, writing from Fort Pemberton on the eighteenth of March, gives the following account of the fight: Last Wednesday morning the Yankee fleet of gunboats and transports, to the number of thirty-seven, led by a broad-horned iron-clad, which our boys called the Chilly Coffee, started from a point on the Tallahatchie three miles abo
the net which General Smith's division acted as. Smith's command consists of two brigades — the First under General Burbridge, composed of the Twenty-third Wisconsin, Eighty-third Ohio, Sixteenth and Seventeenth Indiana, and Seventeenth Ohio battery; and the Second under Colonel Landrum, embracing the Nineteenth Kentucky, Forty-eighth Ohio, Seventy-seventh, Seventy-ninth, and One Hundred and Thirtieth Illinois, and the Chicago Mercantile battery. The Mercantile claims to have killed General Lloyd Tilghman, with a shell from one of their guns. They say rebel prisoners inform them of the fact. General Quinby's division of McPherson's corps came up in the rear of Logan's command, and was immediately ordered to the position which Hovey, with Spartan zeal, was endeavoring to hold against an immensely superior force. His support was needed and timely, and soon turned the tide in our favor. Quinby's men were resolutely resisted, but pressed the enemy steadily from the moment of their e
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