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W. H. Wallace (search for this): chapter 26
ack on the one at Rantowle's. The right flank of the latter should be extended, or a detached redan constructed towards the prairie or marshes in the direction of Wallace's, where there is also a battery of two guns (one 32-pounder and one rifled 6-pounder), occupying a strong, isolated position, to flank battery at the station, anell as from officers named in command—especially Colonel McMaster. Columbia, S. C., Feb. 14th, 1872. To Genl. G. T. Beauregard, New Orleans: Dear Sir,—General W. H. Wallace, the commander of Evans's old brigade and successor of General Stephen Elliott, sent me, in December last, your letter of November 13th, 1871, forwarded thgram's battery were buried in the mine. I regret I have no copy of my report, and fear the details herein furnished will be of no service. Colonels Bonham and Wallace—the latter afterwards my brigadier—were my ranking officers, but both were absent on leave. With the hope that history will yet do you justice for your noble
865. Genl. G. T. Beauregard: General Hill having arrived at Augusta, General Hardee has been authorized at his request to place him on duty there. S. Cooper, A. and I. G. Return of the Army of Tennessee, commanded by General J. B. Hood, for period ending January 20th, 1865. present.present and absent. Effective TotalTotalAggregate.TotalAggregate.Agg. last Return. infantry. General Staff151512 Stewart's Corps111211 Loring's Division1,8872,7002,9738,8419,5169,590 Walthall's Division1,0361,6071,7545,4605,9836,468 French's Division1,5172,1702,3907,3847,9672,409 Total of Stewart's Corps4,4406,4777,12821,68528,42818,478 Lee's Corps92424 Johnson's Division1,8172,6402,8749,28810,00410,345 Stevenson's Division2,3433,1033,4718,5299,2488,640 Clayton's Division1,5522,2102,4638,2348,8758,948 Total of Lee's Corps5,7127,9538,81726,05128,15127,957 Cheatham's Corps91315 Cleburne's Division2,3583,3743,65810,72011,62411,923 Cheatham's Division1,3811,7951,9849,27210
J. M. Wampler (search for this): chapter 26
1863. Lieut.-Col. J. R. Waddy, Chf. Ord. Dept. S. C., Ga., and Fla., Charleston, S. C.: Colonel,—The Commanding General directs that the 10-inch columbiad brought up last night from Fort Sumter, and now on Commercial Wharf, be sent to Battery Wampler (between Martello Tower and Battery Glover). He also wishes you to see Commodore Ingraham, and offer him the 9-inch Dahlgren, brought up at the same time, for the use of the new gunboat, informing him of the accident which befell the piece in reat night, to be set on fire and light up the harbor. All the batteries on either side of the channel should be placed in condition, and held ready for immediate service. He further wishes those guns (10-inch and the Brooke piece) for Battery Wampler placed in condition for service with the utmost despatch, and supplied with the requisite ammunition. Opportunely forewarned, we must be forearmed and prepared at all points. Respectfully, your obdt. servt., Thomas Jordan, Chief of Staff.
n. Opportunely forewarned, we must be forearmed and prepared at all points. Respectfully, your obdt. servt., Thomas Jordan, Chief of Staff. Sumter, August 31st. Extract from Journal Kept at Post. August 30th.—The entire day 634 shot and shell were fired at this post: 322 struck outside, 168 inside, 144 missed. Shipped by steamer Etiwan large amount of ordnance stores. Garrison worked part of night. Casualties: Private A. E. Woolright, Company C, 28th Georgia Volunteers, and F. Ward, Company C, 28th Georgia Volunteers. Damage to fort most apparent inside. On east barbette battery two 10-inch columbiads, serviceable up to-day, had carriages broken; one 10-inch columbiad muzzle shot off and dismounted. Parapet all shaky, and partially demolished; traverse badly cut up; three arches, with ramparts on northeast front, cut away and tumbled in, burying some commissary stores; east scarp, near southeast pan-coupe, has large blocks knocked away from face of second tier of c
W. H. Wardlaw (search for this): chapter 26
shot from the enemy, which, in falling, struck Private Lusby, Company F, 1st South Carolina Infantry, causing his death in a few minutes. This was the only casualty of any importance. One gunner, Private Harrison, Company G, lost a finger by some inadvertence in running a gun into battery, but returned to his post after getting his wound dressed. When the flag was struck down Captain W. H. Wigg, A. C. S., promptly placed the regimental flag in a conspicuous place upon a traverse. Captain W. H. Wardlaw, A. Q. M., and Lieutenant and Adjutant Mitchell King and First-Lieutenant D. G. Calhoun were likewise prompt in placing the battle and garrison flags in conspicuous positions. Major T. M. Baker, 1st South Carolina Infantry, was wherever his services would be most useful. The ordnance officer, Second-Lieutenant Thomas Williams, was at his post at the magazine. Much credit is due to him for the good condition of the gun-carriages and the ordnance stores. I have already submitted a
, if he found it practicable. He decided not to attack, and our men commenced putting up the intrenchments, which they so nobly defended until April, 1865. Hoping that the few data I have herein given you may be of service to you for your history of the siege of Petersburg, I remain, yours truly, Saml. Choppin, M. D., ex-Medical Inspector, C. S. A. To Genl. G. T. Beauregard. Telegram. clay's House, June 17th, 1864:1.45 P. M. Genl. G. T. Beauregard, Petersburg, Va.: Fifth Corps (Warren's) crossed Chickahominy at Long Bridge on the 13th; was driven from Riddel's Shop by General Hill, leaving many dead and prisoners on our hands. That night it marched to Westover. Some prisoners were taken from it on the 14th. Have not heard of it since. All prisoners taken here are from 10th Corps. R. E. Lee, Genl. Official. W. H. Taylor, A. A. G. Appendix to chapter XXXVIII. Major-General B. R. Johnson's statement of the explosion of the mine at Petersburg, July 30th, 1864
should be properly organized and sent under proper officers. Until the Army of Tennessee shall have passed the Tennessee River the troops returning may be detained to garrison Corinth. All the returning troops now at Oxford will be sent as above directed. 7th. The iron between Memphis and Corinth should be removed, commencing at or near Memphis. The road should be destroyed as effectively as possible to prevent its use by the enemy against us. 8th. Write to their excellencies Governors Watts and Clark to furnish you with State troops and militia to cover our railroad lines of communication. 9th. A line of couriers has been established at Oxford to communicate with the rear of the army, either by this place (Gadsden) or Blue Mountain. I have the honor to be, General, respectfully, your obedient servant, Geo. Wm. Brent, Col., and A. A. G. Headquarters, Military division of the West, in the field, Gadsden, Ala., Oct. 23d, 1864. Genl. J. B. Hood, Comdg. Army
B. C. Webb (search for this): chapter 26
Girardy's ArtilleryCapt. Girardy6Three Napoleons, and two 3 1/2-inch Blakelys, Tulafinny Trestle; one Napoleon, Old Pocotaligo. Charles's ArtilleryCapt. Charles4Two 12-pounder howitzers, and two 6-pounders, Sisters Ferry. Palmetto Guards, SecCaptain Webb2Two 20-pounder Parrotts, Old Pocotaligo. Guns in Position. Old PocotaligoOne 24-pounder iron howitzer, two 3 1/2-inch Blakelys. Honey HillTwo 12-pounder iron howitzers. Movable guns34 Guns in position5 Total39 Charles S. Stringfel231Coosawhatchie and line to Tulafinny Trestle. 1st Georgia Reserves170Coosawhatchie and line to Tulafinny Trestle. Section of Girardy's Battery34Coosawhatchie and line to Tulafinny Trestle. Major Jenkins, Commanding. Company A, Siege-trainCaptain Webb54Old Pocotaligo. Detachment 1st South Carolina CavalryCapt. Trezvant130Old Pocotaligo. Detachment 1st South Carolina CavalryCaptain Brown32Old Pocotaligo. Kirk's SquadronCaptain Kirk107Old Pocotaligo. —— Total3838 Reserves.Militia.Conf
T. W. Weeks (search for this): chapter 26
mmissary. Medical Department. Surgeon R. L. Brodie, Medical Director. Surgeon S. Choppin, Medical Inspector. Detachment couriers. Second Lieut. W. H. Ragsdale, Co. K, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comdg. Private Oliver Rickey, Co. A, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comd. Private G. D. Copeland, Co. B, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comd. Private J. T. Carey, Co. C, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comd. Private A. Mallenhawer, Co. C, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comd. Private Wm. Reedy, Co. D, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comd. Private T. W. Weeks, Co. E, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comd. Private R. Dukes, Co. F, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comd. Private J. H. Belcher, Co. G, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comd. Private J. E. Heise, Co. G, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comd. Private J. R. Harper, Co. H, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comd. Private G. D. Haste, Co. K, 1st S. C. Cavalry, Comd. Private J. C. Hull, Co. B, 4th Tenn. Cavalry. Private S. Manion, Co. C, 5th S. C. Cavalry. Supplementary. Capt. J. F. Mathews, Engineer Corps. Capt. P. R. Proctor, A
two thousand additional infantry. Enemy have lightdraught boats to land troops in Mobile Bay, or ascend the Peridido inland, to attack Mobile; will move on Blakeley, via Camp Withers. The fleet of observation off Mobile increased; unusual number of vessels reported off Point Clear. D. H. Maury, Major-Genl. Comdg. Macon, Ga., Nov. 27th, 1864:9 P. M. Lieut.-Genl. W. J. Hardee, Savannah, Ga.: General,—Your letter of the 24th inst. and other letters have been delivered by Captain Welter. General Taylor must have given you the latest news from here; nothing important has occurred since his departure. Considering that this place is now out of danger, I shall continue to send you, as rapidly as possible, all the assistance available. I regret not being able to send you General Forrest, as desired by the President; but General Hood stated positively, before I left Tuscumbia, that he could not spare him without endangering the success of his movement. Moreover, Forrest wo
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