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Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 12.1, Alabama (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 5 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: August 30, 1864., [Electronic resource] 3 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 30, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for T. A. Walker or search for T. A. Walker in all documents.

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works at Reams' captured by our troops on Thursday, were very strong, and constructed with much ingenuity and skill. They were built of logs, fence rails and earth, extended on both sides of the railroad, and were protected on all sides, and as they thought, both in front and rear. They are now in our possession, and the Yankees have made no attempt to recapture them. Among the prisoners captured on Thursday are about eighty commissioned officers, including the following: Lieutenant-Colonel T. A. Walker, Assistant Adjutant-General; Major John W. Beattic, One Hundred and Sixty-fourth New York; Major John W. Byron, Eighty-eighth New York; Major John Byrne, One Hundred and Fifty fifth New York; Major Frank Williamson, Fourth New York Heavy Artillery. No officers of higher rank are among the number, though it was currently reported that a brigadier-general had fallen into our hands. Another lot of Yankee prisoners, among them between sixty and seventy wounded, were brought to
ast passing away, the fight ended with the following results: The enemy driven from a mile and a half, at least, of their lines, and their breastworks (constructed doubtless for permanent occupation) wrested from them, with a loss of, at this writing, nineteen hundred prisoners, representing all four divisions of Hancock's crack corps, including quite a sprinkling of heavy artillerists. Among their prisoners, seventy-five commissioned officers, not the least of which is Lieutenant-Colonel. Walker, assistant adjutant-general to Major-General Hancock, commanding the Second corps; nine splendid pieces of artillery--five of them being elegant brass Napoleon's and the other four, fine three-inch rifle guns; eight stand of colors upwards of a thousand small arms, and some twenty horses. Many of the artillery horses were killed or disabled by our sharp-shooters. By the way, to do justice even to an enemy, let me say that I have it from all accounts that their artillerists acted with great