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Company I, Captain D. M. H. Langston. Killed: Private J. B. F. Hollingsworth. Wounded: Captain D. M. H. Langston, Sergeant E. Williams, (since died,) Corporal J. G. A. Holland, (since died,) privates M. Blakely, J. E. Bell, E. M. Compton, G. McDunnon, C. C. Ferguson, William Holland, J. T. Langston, M. M. McQuown, William Ray, Sergeant W. B. Byrd. Company K, Captain S. M. Lanford. Killed: Corporal W. A. Smith, private J. L. Gentry. Wounded: Captain S. M. Lanford, (since died,) Lieutenant W. H. Young, Corporal C. P. Verner, privates J. P. Havener, Levi Hill, G. T. Hyatt, W. J. Mayes, J. S. Rountree, R. A. Shands, E. E. Smith, James Story, A. C. Stripling, W. T. Wofford. Number of officers carried into action, 37; enlisted men, 431 ; total, 468. Number of killed, 23 ; wounded, 110; missing, 3; total, 136. The death of Captain Lanford increases the killed to 24. Operations on the 1st of July, 1862. headquarters Third South Carolina regiment, camp Jackson, July 13, 18
mbus, Georgia, under the care of its president. These funds were given in charge by him to Mr. W. H. Young, President of the Bank of Columbus, Georgia, with the belief that they would there be perfe from Richmond: Take possession of the coin of the Bank of Louisiana, in the hands of W. H. Young, President of the Bank of Columbus, Ga., and place it in the bands of John Boston, the deposih, from Columbus, Colonel Rice telegraphed as follows: To Genl. T. Jordan, A. A. G.: Mr. Young, under instructions from Mr. Memminger, dated 9th of June, refuses to give up the coin. He ha and the Secretary of War, when applied to for further instructions, ordered that, inasmuch as Mr. Young had been appointed a depositary by Mr. Boston, the money be left in the hands of the former, uceipt for it as the depositary of the Treasury Department. See telegrams, in Appendix. This Mr. Young declined to do; and thereupon General Beauregard was ordered by the Secretary of War to turn o
f the State of South Carolina, but the loss of its garrison would greatly contribute to that end. G. T. Beauregard, General. That night (February 14th) General Beauregard ordered the track cleared again, and started on his return to Columbia. On arriving at Florence, at 7 A. M., on the 15th, he sent the following telegram to General Hardee: Order all roads and bridges repaired on the three routes designated. Horses impressed in and about Charleston must be used for remounting Young's cavalry. Impress, also, saddles and bridles, if necessary. G. T. Beauregard. On the same day, and from the same place, he telegraphed General Lee as follows: I have arranged with General Hardee for the immediate evacuation of Charleston, and concentration of our forces at Chesterville, S. C.; if those of General Bragg could be added thereto success might crown our efforts, however dark may appear the present hour. G. T. Beauregard. While stopping, a few hours later, at S
f, A. A. G. Richmond, Oct. 14th, 1862. Genl. Beauregard: President Young has been appointed a depositary by Mr. Boston. You may therefore leave the money in Young's hands, upon his consenting to receipt for it as the depositary of the Treasury Department. G. W. Randolph, Seah River, exclusive of certain cavalry forces commanded by Brigadier-General Young and Colonel C. J. Colcock, from whom no reports have been Girardy's Battery111Coosawhatchie and line to Tulafinny Trestle. Young's Dismounted Cavalry387Coosawhatchie and line to Tulafinny Trestle.trict, South Carolina) as soon as it shall reach Hardeeville. 6. Young's brigade to be increased by the 7th Georgia Cavalry (dismounted, cges (about six) across that river to Barnwell Court-house. Brigadier-General Young's command to be increased by the 7th Georgia cavalry (dismt the light artillery), as have arrived in Augusta (accompanied by Young's division of cavalry, if not indispensable to the safety of August
Joseph T. Derry , A. M. , Author of School History of the United States; Story of the Confederate War, etc., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 6, Georgia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 17: (search)
he north of the works, while Major Myrick opened fire with his artillery. The plan was for Sears to begin the fight, upon which Gen. F. M. Cockrell's Missouri brigade would attack from the other side, supported by four Texas regiments under Gen. W. H. Young. At 9 o'clock, when the troops were in position, General French sent in a summons for unconditional surrender, to avoid the needless effusion of blood, and gave five minutes for reply. General Corse declined and the attack began. The Mi; but before leaving the place, he captured the blockhouse at Allatoona creek, and burned the bridge. General French reported a capture of 205 prisoners and two flags, and gave his loss at 122 killed, 443 wounded, and 233 missing, total 798. General Young was wounded and captured, and nearly 70 other gallant officers were either wounded or killed. These casualties were suffered by the Confederate assaulting force of only a little over 2,000. Corse reported his own loss at 142 killed, 352 wou
Col. J. Stoddard Johnston, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 9.1, Kentucky (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 10: (search)
eorge Maney: Forty-first Georgia, Col. C. A. McDaniel; First Tennessee, Col. H. R. Feild; Sixth Tennessee, Col. Geo. C. Porter; Ninth Tennessee, Col. C. S. Hurt; Twenty-seventh Tennessee, Col. A. W. Caldwell; M Smith's battery, Lieut. W. B. Turner. Fourth brigade, Brig.-Gen. Preston Smith: Twelfth Tennessee, Col. T. H. Bell; Thirteenth Tennessee, Col. A. J. Vaughan, Jr.; Forty-seventh Tennessee, Col. M. R. Hill; One Hundred and Fifty-fourth Tennessee, Col. E. Fitzgerald; Ninth Texas, Col. W. H. Young; Sharpshooters, Col. P. T. Allin; S. P. Bankhead's battery, Lieut. W. L. Scott. Wither's division. First brigade, Brig.-Gen. Frank Gardner: Nineteenth Alabama, Col. Jos. Wheeler; Twenty-second Alabama, Col. Z. C. Deas; Twenty-fifth, Col. J. Q. Loomis; Twenty-sixth, Col. J. G. Coltart; Thirty-ninth, Col. H. D. Clayton; Sharpshooters, Capt. B. C. Yancey; Robertson's battery, Capt. F. H. Robertson. Second brigade, Brig.-Gen. J. R. Chalmers: Fifth Mississippi, Lieut.-Col. W. L. Sy
them on their flank, and drove them from the woods on their entire right, losing very heavily. Said Colonel Vaughn: Colonel Young seized the colors of his regiment in one of its most gallant charges and led it through. Colonel Young reported thatColonel Young reported that after getting in a dangerous position where he lost in killed and wounded more than 100 men, including nearly all the commissioned officers, he and Lieut.-Col. Miles A. Dillard losing their horses, he took the colors and ordered the regiment to movs division, D. H. Hill's corps. In Walker's reserve corps was General Ector's brigade, including the Ninth infantry, Colonel Young, and Tenth, Fourteenth and Thirty-second cavalry, dismounted, under Cols. C. R. Earp, J. L. Camp, and Julius A. Andreneral Smith was wounded, and succeeded by Colonel Mills, who was severely wounded, the command then devolving on Lieutenant-Colonel Young, of the Tenth. Among the killed was the cool and intrepid Capt. William M. Allison, of the Eighteenth, commandi
nessee consolidated, Col. H. R. Feild; the Fourth (Confederate), Col. J. A. McMurray; the Sixth and Ninth consolidated, Col. C. S. Hurt, Capt. Frank Maney's sharpshooters, and Turner's Mississippi battery, constituted Maney's brigade. The One Hundred and Fifty-fourth (senior) Tennessee regiment, Lieut.-Col. M. Magevney, Jr.; the Thirteenth, Col. A. J. Vaughan; the Twelfth, Maj. J. N. Wyatt; the Forty-seventh, Capt. W. M. Watkins; the Twenty-ninth, Maj. J. B. Johnson; the Ninth Texas, Col. W. H. Young; Allin's Tennessee sharpshooters, Lieut. J. R. J. Creighton, and the Tennessee battery of Capt. W. L. Scott, constituted Smith's brigade, commanded during the battle by Col. A. J. Vaughan, Lieut.-Col. W. E. Morgan commanding the Thirteenth regiment. Hardee's corps included the divisions of Maj.-Gens. John C. Breckinridge, P. R. Cleburne and J. P. McCown. The Eleventh Tennessee, Col. George W. Gordon, was a part of the command of Brig.-Gen. James E. Rains, McCown's division. Brig.-G
ederate works about, V., 30 seq., 33; largest Confederate gun at, V., 55; fortifications opposite, V., 133; McClellan's guns and gunners to leave, V., 149; Confederate defenses, V., 177, 182; entrenchments, Confederate, at, V., 198, 200, 228, 312; Cornwallis' headquarters used as hospital, VII., 259; Sixth Vermont at, VIII., 65; Beef Killers of the army at, VIII., 187; battery No. 1, VIII., 317; Farenholt's house, VIII., 317, 322; telegraphers' tent, VIII., 343, 370 seq.; Confederate battery at, that fired on the Balloon Bryan, VIII., 371; T. S. C. Lowe in balloon at, VIII., 377; where Cornwallis surrendered, IX., 285. Yorktown, C. S. S., VI., 314. Young, B. H., I., 19. Young, Colonel of Rhode Island, VIII., 26. Young, Mrs., J. D. IX., 345. Young, P. McB. X., 263. Young, S. B. M., X., 303. Young, W. H., X, 313. Young America, U. S. S., VI., 308. Young Volunteers from the West, VIII., 73. Young's Branch, Va., I., 141, 157, 159.