Browsing named entities in a specific section of Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore). Search the whole document.
Found 402 total hits in 99 results.
Doc. 114.-the capture of John Morgan. General Shackleford's report. see Doc. 47, page 257, ante. headquarters U. S. Forces, in field, Gregg's Creek, July 20 P. M. To Lieutenant-Colonel Richmond, A. A. G.: we chased John Morgan and his command over fifty miles to-day. After heavy skirmishing for six or seven miles between the Forty-fifth Ohio and Colonel Wolford's brigade, which was in advance of the enemy, we succeeded in bringing the enemy to a stand about three o'clock this P. M., when a fight ensued which lasted an hour, when the rebels fled, taking refuge upon a very high bluff. I sent a flag of truce demanding the immediate unconditional surrender of Morgan and his command. The flag was received by Colonel Coleman and other officers, who came down and asked a personal interview. They asked an hour for consultation, and I granted forty minutes; in which time the command, excepting Morgan, who deserted his command,, taking with him a very small squad, surre
Doc. 114.-the capture of John Morgan. General Shackleford's report. see Doc. 47, page 257, ante. headquarters U. S. Forces, in field, Gregg's Creek, Ju
ven hundred prisoners yesterday.
I will capture Morgan himself to-morrow. Shackleford, Brigadier-General.
Report of Lieut.-Colonel Warner.
headquarters pon him from every available point, until about four o'clock P. M., when General Shackleford's cavalry came in, moving upon Morgan's rear from the left.
My forces b id to Davy Crockett.
He, with the remainder of his gang, surrendered to Colonel Shackleford, who was well acquainted with the redoubtable John, and is said to be a ed his side-arms, and moved about freely, although always accompanied by Colonel Shackleford.
Last night (Sunday) Morgan and his staff slept at the Whittaker House, in Wellsville, and at two o'clock this morning they, accompanied by Colonel Shackleford and his staff, left on the regular train for Columbus.
Later in the morning