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Light Battery, Lieut.-Col. Parsons,136   2406 And the Thirty-fourth brigade, Colonel George Webster, commanding: 98th Ohio, Lieut.-Col. Poorman,822  121st Ohio, Col. W. P. Reid,814  50th Ohio, Col. J. R. Taylor,655  80th Ohio, Lieut.-Col. Brooks,738  19th Ind. Battery, Capt. S. J. Harris,142   3171      5577 left Maxville, on the road to Perryville, distant about nine miles. The One Hundred and First Indiana, Col. William Garver, also belonging to the Thirty-third brigade, wasirst Ohio, Colonel Reid.--Officers killed, one captain, one lieutenant; wounded, two; missing, one; prisoners, two; enlisted men killed, none; wounded, twenty-one; prisoners, seven; missing, six--total, forty-one. Eightieth. Indiana, Lieutenant-Colonel Brooks.--Officers killed, none; wounded, none; enlisted men killed, twenty-six; wounded, one hundred and sixteen; prisoners, thirteen; missing, three--total, one hundred and fifty-seven. Nineteenth Indiana Battery, Captain Harris.--Off
order of Colonel Daniel McCook, commanding the brigade, the Fifty-second regiment on the left of the brigade, moved forward at half-past 3 o'clock yesterday morning from its position three miles west of Perry-ville, toward that village. After advancing about one and a half miles, and crossing a bridge spanning a small stream, the regiment was formed in line of battle; and being ordered to advance to and hold the crest of the hill some five hundred yards in front, company A, in command of Lieut. Bucke, and company H, under command of Lieut. Summers, both companies under command of Capt. Clark, acting Major, were deployed as skirmishers, and our line advanced to the position named. Some three hundred yards from the Run, at five minutes past four o'clock A. M., the skirmishers were fired on by the rebel pickets; they promptly returned the fire, and drove the pickets over the crest of the hill, into and through the field and wood beyond, and took their position some four hundred yards
John A. Buckner (search for this): chapter 138
on an eminence in the road. I moved on with the infantry, preceded by six companies of the Second Kentucky cavalry, Colonel Buckner Board, and when near the field of battle, Colonel board reported the enemy in sight. I halted the command, sent bacainst three or four times their number of the best soldiers of the rebel army, and under the direction and eye of Bragg, Buckner, Polk, Cheatham, and other prominent Generals of the rebel army. If of the old troops any man flinched, I do not know ih the thickest of the fight. My Orderlies, Sergt. Damos, Emery, and the rest, behaved gallantly during the battle. Col. Buckner Board, of the Second Kentucky cavalry, and his command, rendered efficient service in making reconnoissances to the frvision was about seven thousand strong when it went into action. We fought the divisions of Anderson, and Cheatham, and Buckner. I am, very respectfully, your obedient servant, Lovell H. Rousseau, Brigadier-General Commanding Third Division.
D. C. Buell (search for this): chapter 138
also known as the battle of Perryville. General Buell's report. Perryville, Ky., via Bardstret to say, are among the number of killed. D. C. Buell, Major-General Commanding. Major-Generatructions required me to report in person to Gen. Buell, and that I was about to leave the field, bu required. I then galloped off to report to Gen. Buell, whose headquarters were about two and a halt line. I received verbal instructions from Gen. Buell to make a reconnoissance to Chaplin River. ompromised. General Gilbert referred him to Gen. Buell, to whom this officer reported. At three so believed. Gen. McCook rode off to see General Buell, understood to be two or three miles on ourepulsing the whole mighty army commanded by Gen. Buell, Perryville is unquestionably the point wherheridan's division, was also ordered up by General Buell, and was directed to occupy some high grouy-fifth Illinois. All are new troops, but General Buell is said to have expressed the greatest con[3 more...]
F. N. Burke (search for this): chapter 138
ifteenth Kentucky volunteers, Col. Pope) resting on the hill at Clark's house, with Loomis's battery immediately in the rear on an eminence. The Tenth Ohio, Lieut.-Col. Burke, and the Third Ohio, Col. Beatty, on the left of the road. These regiments had, without support, struggled hard to hold their line of battle for several hin check until the Thirty-eighth Indiana and Third Ohio were supplied with cartridges. The Tenth Ohio came up at this moment, under command of the gallant Colonel Burke, and took position on the left of the Twenty-third Ohio. At this time the Second Ohio were warmly engaged with the enemy on our then left, stubbornly falling back the cause he loved so well. The brave Major Moore was badly wounded while doing all in his power to retrieve the terrible blunder which some one had made. Lieut.-Col. Burke, with almost superhuman courage, endeavored to rally his men, succeeding at last, and forming the shattered remains of the Tenth in line of battle a consider
all times. Neither can I speak too highly of Captains Hescock and Barnett, and the officers and men of their batteries. I respectfully bring to the notice of the General Commanding the excellent conduct of Surgeon Griffiths, Medical Director of the division, who was untiring in his care for the wounded on all parts of the field. Also the following officers of my staff: Captain Beck, A. D.C.; Lieut. George Lee, Acting A. A.G.; Lieut. Van Pelt, Division Commander, and Lieuts. Denning and Burton, for their alacrity in bearing orders and other valuable assistance rendered me during the day. The total casualties in my division were as follows: Killed,44 Wounded,274 Missing,12   Total,330 I enclose herewith a list of the same, giving names, rank, company and regiment. This report is also accompanied by the reports of brigade and battery commanders. I am, sir, your obedient servant, P. H. Sheridan, Brigadier-General Commanding. To Captain J. Edward Stacy, A. A.G., Th
George William Bush (search for this): chapter 138
the high ground on his left and rear. Starkweather's brigade and Stone's and Bush's batteries of Rousseau's division were posted to the left and rear of Jackson'sportion of his troops fell back with him to the position occupied by Stone's and Bush's batteries, and at this point, when in the act of rallying his broken troops, ae also taken by the enemy. The posting of Starkweather's brigade, Stone's and Bush's batteries saved my left and secured to us the Maxville road upon which stood olery. I then directed Col. Starkweather to place Stone's battery and that of Capt. Bush's Fourth Indiana artillery on a high ridge on the extreme left, and extendingl. Starkweather, on the left, and directed him to open his batteries — Stone and Bush — upon the enemy. The order was promptly and effectively executed. The firing was very heavy. The fire of musketry on them and the batteries was terrific, Capt. Bush, at that place, losing thirty-five horses, but he and Stone, taking all their
rigade was in the rear, and within supporting distance of Gen. Sheridan's division, which was then engaging the enemy in front. The Thirty-second brigade, Colonel Caldwell, Eighty-first Indiana volunteers, commanding, was formed in the rear of the Thirty-first brigade. Col. Caldwell's brigade comprised the following regiments aCol. Caldwell's brigade comprised the following regiments and battery: Twenty-fifth and Thirty-fifth Illinois volunteers, commanded by Lieutenant-Cols. McClelland and Chandler; the Eighth Kansas, Lieut.-Col. Martin; the Eighty-first Indiana, commanded by Lieut.-Colonel Timberlake; Capt. Carpenter's Eighth Wisconsin battery. Almost immediately upon the formation of my lines, as mentionedofficers. Major Gilmer, Thirty-eighth Illinois, deserves great credit for the skill and activity he displayed in this capture. The Thirty second brigade, Colonel Caldwell, was advanced at different times to the positions evacuated by Col. Carlin. The officers and men of this brigade did not have the opportunity to gratify tha
A. P. Campbell (search for this): chapter 138
aff, came up after the enemy had ceased their efforts to dislodge the Thirty-sixth brigade, and advancing with a cavalry force in the direction the enemy had taken, was soon furiously attacked. A battalion of the Second Michigan cavalry, Colonel A. P. Campbell, was at once dismounted, while the other two were thrown under cover of the woods. The dismounted battalion advanced upon the enemy, assisted by the skirmishers of the Fifty-second Ohio, and after a sharp skirmish, drove them from the wogreeted its appearance sounded not like successive volleys, but like the continued rattle of ten thousand drums. No matter that its ranks were decimated ere it had been there a single minute; it stood like a wall until Lieut.-Col. Jouett and Major Campbell were both killed, and Col. Pope was wounded and his horse shot from under him. Then it retired, and rallied at the foot of the hill. All this time the Tenth Ohio were lying upon their faces to the left of the Third, near the summit of the
J. A. Campbell (search for this): chapter 138
ve the field, but would return in a short time. I had given particular instructions to Capt. J. A. Campbell, my Assistant Adjutant-General, to post Gen. Jackson's two brigades on a commanding piece, Sixteenth United States infantry, Lieut. Colonel E. Bassett Langdon, Inspector-General; Capt. J. A. Campbell, Assistant Adjutant-General; Capt. W. T. Hoblitzell, Aid-de-Camp; Lieut. S. W. Davies, Aie nation is called upon to mourn the loss of such spirits as Jackson, Terrell, Webster, Jewett, Campbell, Berryhill, Herrell, and others, who fell upon this bloody field. A list of killed and woundedh division, First corps army of the Ohio, in camp near Crab orchard, Ky., Oct. 15, 1862. Captain J. A. Campbell, A. A.A. G., First Army Corps: I have the honor to submit the following report of theu's report. headquarters Third division army of the Ohio, in the field, October 17. Captain J. A. Campbell, A. A.A. G. First Corps d'armee, Army of the Ohio: sir: I have the honor to submit th
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