The Three Years' Service of the Thirty-third Mass. Infantry Regiment 1862-1865: And the Campaigns and Battles of Chancellorsville, Beverley's Ford, Gettysburg, Wauhatchie, Chattanooga, Atlanta, the March to the Sea and Through the Carolinas, in which it Took Part (Google eBook)
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1st Lieut 1st Sergt 2d Infantry 2d Lieut army artillery Atlanta attack August July August battery Battle of Wauhatchie Bedford Boston Boston brigade camp Capt cavalry Cemetery Hill Chancellorsville Chattanooga Colonel column command Creek crossed Culp's Hill Deserted Aug Died disability division Eleventh Corps enemy enemy's expiration of service fight fire flank force fought Fredericksburg front George George W Groveland guns Hooker Howard hundred Infantry Jackson's James John June 11 Killed Oct Lookout Mountain Lookout Valley Lowell Lowell Lowell Massachusetts miles Missionary Ridge morning moved Never joined Regiment night numbers o'clock officers order War Department picket plank road position Potomac railroad rear rebel Resaca retreat ridge rifle pits says Sedgwick sent Sherman Sickles skirmish soldiers soon Stoneham Taunton Tenn Thirty-Third Mass THIRTY-THIRD MASSACHUSETTS Thomas thousand Transferred Aug Transferred June troops Twelfth Corps Twentieth Corps V. R. C. June William woods wounded
Page 164 - Theirs not to make reply, Theirs not to reason why, Theirs but to do and die, Into the valley of Death Rode the six hundred.
Page 233 - I feel you have accomplished the most gigantic undertaking given to any general in this war, and with a skill and ability that will be acknowledged in history as unsurpassed, if not unequaled. It gives me as much pleasure to record this in your favor as it would in favor of any living man, myself included.
Page 191 - No satisfactory excuse can possibly be given for the shameful conduct of our troops, on the left, in allowing their line to be penetrated. The position was one which ought to have been held by a line of skirmishers against any assaulting column; and, wherever resistance was made, the enemy fled in disorder, after suffering heavy loss. Those who reached the ridge did so in a condition of exhaustion, from the great physical exertion in climbing, which rendered them powerless, and the slightest effort...
Page 164 - Longstreet's lines Into the Georgia troops, Stormed the two hundred. Wild all their eyes did glare, Whisked all their tails in air Scattering the chivalry there, While all the world wondered.
Page 76 - The second and third lines soon .advanced to the support of the first, and the whole became hotly engaged. The breastworks at which the attack was suspended the preceding evening were carried by assault under a terrible fire of musketry and artillery. In rear of these breastworks was a barricade, from which the enemy was quickly driven. The troops on the left of the plank road, pressing through the woods, attacked and broke the next line, while those on the right bravely assailed the extensive earthworks...
Page 225 - War to inform you that as you have failed to arrest the advance of the enemy to the vicinity of Atlanta, far in the interior of Georgia, and express no confidence that you can defeat or repel him, you are hereby relieved from the command of the Army and Department of Tennessee, which you will immediately turn over to General Hood.
Page 191 - A panic which I had never before witnessed seemed to have seized upon officers and men, and each seemed to be struggling for his personal safety, regardless of his duty or his character.
Page 28 - Commanding to say that the disposition you have made of your corps has been with a view to a front attack by the enemy. If he should throw himself upon your flank, he wishes you to examine the ground and determine upon the position you will take in that event, in order that you may be prepared for him in whatever direction he advances.