Minnesota in the Civil and Indian Wars, 1861-1865, Volume 1
State, 1890 - Dakota Indians
[I] Historical sketches and rosters of Minnesota organizations in the Civil and Indian Wars. List and short record of general officers appointed from Minnesota, and of other Minnesota officers who were brevetted as general officers. List and short record of officers appointed from Minnesota in the Volunteer Staff Corps. List of appointments in the United States army from Minnesota, 1861-1870. List of officers and enlisted men promoted from Minnesota Volunteers to be commissioned officers in United States colored troops. The Indian War of 1862-1864, and following campaigns in Minnesota, by C.E. Flandrau. Roster of citizen soldiers engaged in the Sioux Indian War of 1862, comp. by C.E. Flandrau -- II. Official reports and correspondence relating to the organization and services of Minnesota troops in the Civil and Indian Wars, 1861-1865.
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1st Sergeant 2d Lieutenant 61 Sept 65 July 65 June Andrew army artillery Battery battle brigade Bull Run camp Capt Captain captured cavalry Charles Chickamauga command Company F Deserted Died Aug Died Oct disability April disability Feb disability Jan disability March disability Oct Discharged for disability Discharged in hospital Discharged on expiration Discharged per order Drafted enemy enemy's enlisted expiration of term fire George Henry Indians Infantry Invalid Corps James John Joseph July 11 July 28 June 12 June 26 killed March 25 Memphis miles Minn Minnesota Murfreesboro Musician Mustered officers order July order June Peter Promoted Corporal promoted Sergeant Re-enlisted Dec Re-enlisted Jan rebel regiment resigned River ROSTER OF COMPANY Second Lieutenant Serg Snelling Tenn Thomas Transferred to Company Transferred to Veteran troops Veteran Reserve Corps Wagoner Wounded at Bull Wounded at Gettysburg wounded at Nashville
Page 436 - d and thunder'd; Storm'd at with shot and shell, Boldly they rode and well, Into the jaws of Death, Into the mouth of hell Rode the six hundred.
Page 161 - ... Knoxville without the power of helping himself or escaping ; the battle of Chattanooga would not have been fought. These are the negative advantages, if the term negative is applicable, which would probably have resulted from prompt movements after Corinth fell into the possession of the National forces. The positive results might have been : a bloodless advance to Atlanta, to Vicksburg, or to any other desired point south of Corinth in the interior of Mississippi CHAPTER XXVII.
Page 549 - ... companies of Brackett's Minnesota Battalion, Major Brackett commanding; about seventy scouts, and a prairie battery of two sections, commanded by Captain N. Pope. This formed the First Brigade. Ten companies of the Eighth Minnesota Infantry, under command of...
Page 315 - Marshall advanced at a double-quick, amid a shower of balls from the enemy, which, fortunately, did little damage to his command, and, after a few volleys, he led his men to a charge and cleared the ravine of the savages.
Page 550 - Jones' battery to the rear, and with the rear guard dispersed them. The Indians, seeing that the day would not be favorable for them, had commenced taking down their lodges and sending back their families. I swung the left of my line round to the right and closed on them, sending Pope with his guns and the Dakota, cavalry (two companies) forward. The artillery fire soon drove them out of their strong positions in the ravines, and Jones...
Page 395 - ... as far as the eye could see to the north and south of our track. Our weather report which stated " little likelihood of fog off Newfoundland,
Page 35 - Each of these badges was red for the first division, white for the second, and blue for the third.
Page 216 - No sooner had we taken such position than General Burbridge withdrew his brigade from the action. Under a direct fire from the fort in front, and a heavy cross-fire from a fort on our right, the regiment pressed forward up to and even on the enemy's works. In this position, contending for the possession of the rebel earthworks before us, the regiment remained for two hours, when it became dark, and I was ordered by Colonel Sanborn to withdraw the regiment.
Page 40 - I must gain five minutes time. Reinforcements were coming on the run, but I knew that before they could reach the threatened point, the Confederates, unless checked, would seize the position. I would have ordered '7 that regiment in if I had known that every man would be killed. It had to be done...
Page 169 - Ewing's suspicions, as follows: . " On the night of the 3d, a messenger was sent to Gen. Pemberton with information that an attempt to create a diversion would be made, to enable him to cut his way out, and that I hoped to attack the enemy about the 7th. " On the 5th, however, we learned the fall of Yicksburg; and therefore fell back to Jackson.'* 88 July 7.