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Cumberland Ford, May 22, 1862. Manjor-General Buell: A reliable scout has just come in. The4.] Cumberland Ford, June 8, 1862. Major-General Buell: Baird's brigade marches this mornint Parrott's, East Tenn., June 10, 1862. Major-General Buell: General: I had the honor to receiveof Cumberland Mountains, June 10, 1862. General Buell: We have information, derived from our squarters may be about Cumberland Ford: General Buell desires to know what you propose to do and approach of the enemy. Duplicate sent to General Buell. George W. Morgan. Hon. E. M. Stantonth of March last I was assigned by Major. General Buell to the command of this division, and direcI received at Lambdin's a telegram from Major-General Buell, informing me that Negley was fully empy Creek, I received the second telegram of General Buell, dated on the 9th instant, as also that ofd Gap. I also received a telegram from Major-General Buell, dated on the 11th instant at his headq
near the Landing. General Wallace was immediately ordered up from Crump's Landing and in the evening one division of General Buell's army and General Buell in person arrived. During the night one other division arrived and still another to-day. TGeneral Buell in person arrived. During the night one other division arrived and still another to-day. This morning, at the break of the day, I ordered an attack, which resulted in a fight which continued until late this afternoon, with severe loss on both sides, but a complete repulse of the enemy. I shall follow to-morrow far enough to see that no xcept the necessary artillerists and a small infantry force for their support. Just at this moment the advance of Major-General Buell's column (a part of the division under General Nelson) arrived, the two generals named both being present. An adv take special notice in this report, but will do so more fully when reports of division commanders are handed in. General Buell, coming on the field with a distinct army long under his command, and which did such efficient service, commanded by
aj. Gen. John Pope, U. 8. Army. eleven and A half miles Southwest of Grier's, April 28, 1862. [Sir:] Both roads are good; need short bridges and corduroys in places. Sent out five companies of cavalry this morning; met 150 of enemy's cavalry foraging; brisk skirmish and chase. Enemy lost 5 killed (1 major) and 19 prisoners. Our loss none. Small force, about 2,000, at Monterey, with one or two light batteries. My whole force up and in hand. I do not know exactly the position of Buell's force. My pickets connect through Elliott with Thomas. Am all ready to move forward. Have you received my dispatch of this morning in relation to movement on Farmington with strong force? I think there is no considerable force of enemy on any road this side of Corinth. Jno. Pope, Major-General. Major-General Halleck. headquarters near Grier's, April 28, 1862. I occupied Monterey this morning at 9 o'clock; took tents, baggage, and supplies. Enemy fled during the night.
Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, Chapter XXII: Operations in Kentucky, Tennessee, North Mississippi, North Alabama, and Southwest Virginia. March 4-June 10, 1862. (ed. Lieut. Col. Robert N. Scott), April 29-June 10, 1862.-advance upon and siege of Corinth, and pursuit of the Confederate forces to Guntown, Miss. (search)
eadquarters Department of the Mississippi, my division was designated by Major-General Buell as the reserve of the center of the army before Corinth, and I encamped my command in line of battle about 11 miles in the rear of the center of General Buell's army. On the 14th I was ordered with my division to make a reconnaissancmpments of the rebels. Being put into command of Corinth by order of Major-General Buell, I garrisoned the town with my division during the remainder of the day enemy's works with Mendenhalls battery, and I dispatched an aide to inform General Buell that I was in Corinth. We took 103 prisoners; found the town on fire, but cky Regiments and the Thirty-first Indiana, made, in obedience to orders of General Buell, a reconnaissance in front of Wood's and T. W. Sherman's divisions, on the e I supposed that to be the loss of the enemy. On May 28, by command of General Buell, the division moved out of the trenches, the Twenty-second Brigade, under c
orty more transports expected. It is supposed Buell will concentrate main force there to co-operate of the enemy is sufficiently developed. General Buell's force at Nashville embraces, I think, ne without attempting to land. It was said that Buell was advancing upon Florence and a column from April 3, 1862 The President, Richmond: General Buell is in motion, 30,000 strong, rapidly from Breckinridge, reserve. Hope engagement before Buell can form junction. A. S. Johnston. headquarston and Savannah for the purpose of defeating Buell's army, which would not only insure us the valon the night of the 6th with fresh troops from Buell's army, attacked us early next morning, but ouston and Savannah for the purpose of defeating Buell's army, which would not only insure us the val General: As there is a strong probability of Buell and Halleck arriving to-day on our left, we mu general commanding expressed of Wallace's and Buell's junction that night with Grant 3d. Where[4 more...]
862. General Buell: Any suggestion that General Buell may think proper to make in regard to the ce. Please let me know when to expect you. D. C. Buell. Special orders, no. 12. Hdqrs. Departmthe other. * * * * * * * By command of General Buell: J. M. Wright, Assistant Adjutant-Generalay, and we have repaired the road that far. D. C. Buell. headquarters, May 7, 1862. General Mitchd prosecution of the work under his charge. D. C. Buell. headquarters, June 3, 1862. Captain Greeo, is giving satisfaction among the people. D. C. Buell. General orders, no. 20. headquarters Arded as premonitory of some further design. D. C. Buell. headquarters, Corinth, June 8, 1862. GenGeneral Buell: General Mitchel telegraphs that he cannot do anything in repairing railroads this silong run retard the completion of the work. D. C. Buell. headquarters, June 8, 1862. General Hall road I assign General Smith to other duty. D. C. Buell. headquarters, June 9, 1862. General Hall[46 more...]
ool Gen. Dix Gen. Halleck Gen. Cameron his report revised by President Lincoln Seward to McClellan Gen. Burnside Gen. Buell Gen. Hooker Gen. Sickles Gen. McCook Gen. Doubleday Gen. Williams Col. Anthony Gen. Hanter overruled by the Prey established, your institutions of any kind whatever, your property of any sort, or your usages in any respect. Maj.-Gen. Buell, soon after establishing himself at Nashville, Tenn., thus demonstrated his undoubted devotion to the constitutionalitives, if such were there, were not there captured. In the West, especially within the commands of Gens. Halleck and Buell, slave-hunters fared much better; as one of their number about this time admiringly reported to a Nashville journal, as f fugitives had given important information, or rendered other service to the cause of the Union. In the same spirit, Gen. Buell's Provost-Marshal, Dent, at Louisville, Ky., issued an order to his (mounted) provost-guard to flog all Blacks, free or
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 229. fight at Munfordsville, Ky. (search)
Doc. 229. fight at Munfordsville, Ky. General Buell's despatch. Louisville, December 17. To Major-General McClellan: Gen. McCook's division is at Munfordsville, and Gen. Mitchell at Bacon's Creek. Zollicoffer is either retiring across wounded. The rebel loss was thirty-three killed, including the colonel of the Texas regiment, and about fifty wounded. D. C. Buell, Brigadier General Commanding. Gen. Buell's orders. Headquarters Department of the Ohio, Louisville, Ky., DecGen. Buell's orders. Headquarters Department of the Ohio, Louisville, Ky., December 27, 1861. The General commanding takes pleasure in bringing to notice the gallant conduct of a portion of Col. Willich's regiment, Thirty-second, at Rowlett's Station, in front of Munfordsville, on the 17th inst. Four companies of the reg Rowlett Station, will be inscribed in the regimental colors of the Thirty-second Indiana regiment. By command of Brig.-Gen. Buell, [Official.] James B. Fry, Assistant Adjutant-General, Chief of Staff. Rebel official report. Headquart
William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman ., volume 1, Chapter 6: Louisiana. 1859-1861. (search)
few days proceeded to Washington, to endeavor to procure from the General Government the necessary muskets and equipments for our cadets by the beginning of the next term. I was in Washington on the 17th day of August, and hunted up my friend Major Buell, of the Adjutant-General's Department, who was on duty with the Secretary of War, Floyd. I had with me a letter of Governor Moore's, authorizing me to act in his name. Major Buell took me into Floyd's room at the War Department, to whom I exMajor Buell took me into Floyd's room at the War Department, to whom I explained my business, and I was agreeably surprised to meet with such easy success. Although the State of Louisiana had already drawn her full quota of arms, Floyd promptly promised to order my requisition to be filled, and I procured the necessary blanks at the Ordnance-Office, filled them with two hundred cadet muskets, and all equipments complete, and was assured that all these articles would be shipped to Louisiana in season for our use that fall. These assurances were faithfully carried o
William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman ., volume 1, Chapter 8: from the battle of Bull Run to Paducah--Kentucky and Missouri. 1861-1862. (search)
d any longer, and that he must go away, or it would kill him. On the 8th of October he actually published an order relinquishing the command, and, by reason of my seniority, I had no alternative but to assume command, though much against the grain, and in direct violation of Mr. Lincoln's promise to me. I am certain that, in my earliest communication to the War Department, I renewed the expression of my wish to remain in a subordinate position, and that I received the assurance that Brigadier-General Buell would soon arrive from California, and would be sent to relieve me. By that time I had become pretty familiar with the geography and the general resources of Kentucky. We had parties all over the State raising regiments and companies; but it was manifest that the young men were generally inclined to the cause of the South, while the older men of property wanted to be let alone — i. e., to remain neutral. As to a forward movement that fall, it was simply impracticable; for we we
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