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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., The opposing forces at the Monocacy, Md.: July 9th, 1864. (search)
Dungan; 10th, 23d, and 37th Va. Steuart's brigade), Lieut.-Col. S. H. Saunders. Breckinridge's division, Composition not clearly indicated. Brig.-Gen. John Echols. [Consisted of Echols's, Wharton's, and Vaughn's brigades, the latter being dismounted cavalry.] Rodes's division, Maj.-Gen. B. E. Bodes. Grimes's Brigade. 32d N. C.,----43d N. C.,----; 45th N. C.,----; 53d N. C.,----; 2d N. C. Batt'n,----. Cook's Brigade. 4th Ga.,----; 12th Ga.,----; 21st Ga.,----; 44th Ga.,----. Cox's Brigade: 1st N. C.,----; 2d N. C.----; 3d N. C.,----; 4th N. C.,----; 14th N. C.,----; 30th N. C.,----. Battle's Brigade: 3d Ala.,----; 5th Ala.,----; 6th Ala.,----; 12th Ala.,----; 61st Ala.,----. Ramseur's division, Maj.-Gen. S. D. Ramseur. Lilley's Brigade: 13th Va.,----; 31st Va.,----; 49th Va.,----; 52d Va.,----; 58th Va.,----. Johnston's Brigade. 5th N. C.,----; 12th N. C.,----; 20th N. C.,----; 23d N. C.,----. Lewis's Brigade: 6th N. C.,----; 21st N. C.,----; 54th N. C.,----;
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., The opposing forces in the campaign of the Carolinas. (search)
an: 6th U. S., Col. John W. Ames; 27th U. S., Lieut.-Col. John W. Donnellon; 37th U. S., Col. Nathan Goff, Jr. Unattached: E, 3d U. S. Art'y, Lieut. John R. Myrick. twenty-Third Army Corps, Maj.-Gen. John M. Schofield; (after April 2d) Maj.-Gen. Jacob D. Cox. From March 1st to 21st General Cox commanded Provisional Corps (Ruger's, Palmer's, and Carter's divisions). Engineer Battalion, Capt. Oliver S. McClure. Provost Guard: H, 9th N. J., Capt. Edward S. Pullen. Artillery, Lieut.-CoGeneral Cox commanded Provisional Corps (Ruger's, Palmer's, and Carter's divisions). Engineer Battalion, Capt. Oliver S. McClure. Provost Guard: H, 9th N. J., Capt. Edward S. Pullen. Artillery, Lieut.-Col. George W. Schofield, Capt. Giles J. Cockerill. first division, Brig.-Gen. Thomas H. Ruger. First Brigade, Col. Isaac N. Stiles: 120th Ind., Col. Allen W. Prather; 124th Ind., Col. John M. Orr; 128th Ind., Lieut.-Col. Jasper Packard; 180th Ohio, Col. Willard Warner. Second Brigade, Col. John C. McQuiston: 123d Ind., Lieut.-Col. Dewitt C. Walters; 129th Ind., Col. Charles A. Zollinger; 130th Ind., Col. Charles S. Parrish; 28th Mich., Col. William W. Wheeler. Third Brigade, Col. Minor T. Th
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., The battle of Bentonville. (search)
these detached bodies of troops. Hoke's fine division from the Army of Northern Virginia also joined him before the fight, and rendered gallant and efficient service. Hoke's division left the Army of Northern Virginia for Wilmington, North Carolina, December 20-22, 1864, and bore a part, under Bragg, in the defense of that city during the second attack on Fort Fisher, and subsequently at Fort Anderson. Wilmington was evacuated February 22, 1865, and the division, after an engagement with Cox's command near Kinston, March 8-10 [see General Slocum's article, p. 754], joined Johnston's army in time to participate in the battle of Bentonville.--editors. General Johnston had united all his available infantry at Smithfield, North Carolina; and Sherman, whose progress had been entirely unobstructed, except by a spirited fight made by Hardee at Averysboro' [see p. 691], and some affairs with our cavalry, was moving east from Fayetteville toward Goldsboro‘. This being the condition of aff
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., chapter 18.113 (search)
h Carolina. We had subsisted mainly upon the country, and our men and animals were in better condition than when we left Savannah. All this was done in the winter season. We found Goldsboro' already occupied by our troops, the Twenty-third Corps, under General Schofield, and the Tenth Corps, under General Terry, having captured Wilmington and arrived at Goldsboro' a day or two in advance of us. After the fall of Wilmington, Feb. 22d, 1865, General Schofield sent a column, under General J. D. Cox, to open the railway from New Berne to Goldsboro‘. At Kinston (see map, p. 694) Cox encountered, March 8th, Bragg with Hoke's division and a portion of Hood's troops, under D. H. Hill. Fighting took place on the south side of the Neuse, March 8th to 10th. On the night of the 10th Bragg retreated toward Goldsboro‘, leaving a detachment at Kinston. Schofield occupied Kinston on the 14th, and reached Goldsboro' on the 21st.--editors. The railroad to New Berne was soon put in running or
respectively, by Generals Sturgis and Rodman. During this campaign Cox's Kanawha Division was temporarily attached to the corps. The commaut the same. General Reno was killed in this action, upon which General Cox succeeded to his command. At Antietam the corps lost 438 killedaction. General Rodman was among the mortally wounded. In October, Cox's Division returned to West Virginia, whence it had been withdrawn tervices at South Mountain and Antietam. Upon the departure of General Cox the command of the corps fell to General Willcox. General W. W. mmanded by General Henry M. Judah, and the Third Division by General Jacob D. Cox, with which organization it started on the Atlanta campaign.econd and Third, were commanded, respectively, by Generals Ruger and Cox. These two divisions contained 30 regiments of infantry and 4 batte (Wise's Forks), which resulted in the occupation of Goldsboro. General Cox succeeded Schofield, the latter having been promoted to the comm
r a heavy artillery fire. It marched with General McClellan's Army through Maryland; it was then in Scammon's Brigade, of Cox's Kanawha Division, this division being then temporarily attached to the Ninth Corps. The regiment lost, at South Mountaided, and 112 captured. The garrison fell back, abandoning the Kanawha Valley to the enemy, who held it until the return of Cox's Kanawha Division from Antietam. In 1863, the regiment served as mounted infantry, fighting as such at Wytheville, whereer quarters and remained until May 12, 1862; it then moved to Lewisburg, Va., where it was placed in Crook's (3d) Brigade, Cox's Division. While at Lewisburg the brigade was attacked by a Confederate force under General Heth, which was repulsed and driven from the field, the regiment losing in this affair. 5 killed, 41 wounded, and 4 missing. In August, 1862, Cox's Kanawha Division was ordered to Eastern Virginia, the Thirty-sixth arriving on the field of Manassas during the action, where it
      May 17, 1862.             37th Ohio Cox's ---------- 13 45 -- 58 Searcy Landing, Arkes a few casualties in the 37th Ohio, attached. Cox's ---------- 16 87 112 215 Harper's Ferry, V     Sept. 14, 1862.             23d Ohio Cox's Ninth 32 95 3 130 45th Pennsylvania WillcoWisconsin Hatch's First 11 79 2 92 30th Ohio Cox's Ninth 17 53 -- 70 Antietam, Md.           erfield's Twentieth 21 95 -- 116 63d Indiana Cox's Twenty-third 19 95 -- 114 118th Ohio Judaherfield's Twentieth 18 72 1 91 5th Tennessee Cox's Twenty-third 16 71 -- 87 103d Ohio Cox's TCox's Twenty third 12 75 -- 87 33d Massachusetts Butterfield's Twentieth 16 67 -- 83 136th New York August 5-6, 1864.             100th Ohio Cox's Twenty-third 34 57 9 100 8th Tennessee CoxCox's Twenty-third 25 56 13 94 112th Illinois Cox's Twenty-third 12 58 1 71 38th Ohio Baird's FoCox's Twenty-third 12 58 1 71 38th Ohio Baird's Fourteenth 13 43 6 62 Deep Bottom, Va.             August 14-16, 186
. Aug., ‘62 100th Ohio 3 90 93 6 218 224 317 Cox's Twenty-third. Aug., ‘62 101st Ohio 9 86 95   Aug., ‘62 103d Ohio 2 37 39 3 106 109 148 Cox's Twenty-third. Aug., ‘62 104th Ohio 3 46 49 4 130 134 183 Cox's Twenty-third. Aug., ‘62 105th Ohio 3 104 107 7 126 133 240 Baird's Fourteend served through the war. 1 40 41 5 193 198 239 Cox's Twenty-third. Dec., ‘61 13th Kentucky 8 50July, ‘62 15th Ind. Stanton's   1 1 1 12 13 14 Cox's Twenty-third. May, ‘62 16th Ind. C. A.Nayl. May, ‘62 63d Indiana 3 53 56 2 130 132 188 Cox's Twenty-third. Aug., ‘62 65th Indiana   34 Nov., ‘63 120th Indiana 1 26 27 1 140 141 168 Cox's Twenty-third. Nov., ‘63 123d Indiana 4 47 Dec., ‘63 124th Indiana 2 24 26 1 128 129 155 Cox's Twenty-third. Dec., ‘63 128th Indiana 4 27a Enlisted for one year.   2 2 1 111 112 114 Cox's Twenty-third. Nov., ‘64 142d Indiana En Feb., ‘62 5th Tennessee 1 40 41 1 204 205 246 Cox's Twenty-third. April, ‘62 6th Tennessee 1 4
r Lee's brilliant tactics had turned McClellan's Peninsula Campaign into a fiasco, the Confederate Government resolved to again take the offensive. Plans were formed for a general invasion of the North, the objective points ranging from Cincinnati eastward to the Federal capital and Philadelphia. Immediately after Washington got wind of this, Lincoln (on August 4th) issued a call for three hundred thousand men; and all haste was made to rush the forces of McClellan from the Peninsula and of Cox from West Virginia to the aid of the recently consolidated army under Pope. On August 9, 1862, the vanguards of Stonewall Jackson's army and of Pope's intercepting forces met at Cedar Mountain. Banks, with the Second Corps of the Federal army, about eight thousand strong, attacked Jackson's forces of some sixteen thousand. The charge was so furious that Jackson's left flank was broken and rolled up, the rear of the center fired upon, and the whole line thereby thrown into confusion. Banks
way. Burnside's chief officer at this moment was General Jacob D. Cox (afterward Governor of Ohio), who had succeeded General Reno, killed at South Mountain. On Cox fell the task of capturing the stone bridge. The defense of the bridge was in tders to advance at all hazards. Burnside forwarded these to Cox, and in the fear that the latter would be unable to carry thc among his troops was averted only by Scammon, who (leading Cox's division) checked Hill for a breathing space; but Burnsideer replenishing the ammunition and adding some fresh troops, Cox advanced at three o'clock with the utmost gallantry toward She Confederates disputed the ground with great bravery. But Cox swept all before him and was at the edge of the village whenin time to save Lee's headquarters from capture. He checked Cox's advance, threw a portion of the troops into great confusiohe end of the battle, General Rodman fell mortally wounded. Cox retired in good order and Sharpsburg remained in the hands o
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