Minnesota in the Civil and Indian Wars, 1861-1865, Volume 2
State, 1893 - 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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Adjutant advance Alex Alexander Ramsey ammunition arms arrived artillery Assistant Adjutant attack battalion Brig camp Capt Captain captured cavalry charge command Company crossing Department deployed detachment directed dispatch division duty enemy enemy's engaged enlisted expedition field fire flank force Fort Abercrombie Fort Snelling forward Fourth Minnesota front gallant Governor of Minnesota guns H. H. Sibley Headquarters horses immediately Indians instant intrenchments Iowa John John Pope Lieut Lieutenant Colonel line of battle Little Rock Major marched miles Minn Minnesota Battery Minnesota Infantry Minnesota Regiment Missouri morning moved night Ninth Minnesota o'clock obedient servant officers Ohio ordered Paul pickets Pine Bluff position prisoners Privates Ramsey rear rebel received Regiment Minnesota Volunteers respectfully Ridgley river road Second Brigade Second Minnesota Secretary of War sent Sergt Sioux Sixteenth Army skirmishers soldiers soon Stephen Miller Tenn Third Minnesota troops Washington woods wounded July 2d
Page 347 - I marched them to a lake on the right, which proved to be salty. I then followed on after the cavalry. We passed one or more lakes that were alkaline. It was the experience of the ancient mariner: Water, water everywhere, Nor any drop to drink.
Page 134 - Dana's brigade,) to advance and charge with the bayonet. This charge was executed in the most brilliant manner. Our troops springing over two fences which were between them and the enemy, rushed upon his lines, and drove him in confusion from that part of the field. Darkness now ended the battle for that day.
Page 501 - SIR : I have the honor to report, for the information of the major general commanding, that the situation here is not improving since my last report.
Page 472 - I have the honor to be, major, very respectfully, your obedient servant, NATHAN KIMBALL, Brigadier- General, Commanding.
Page 232 - Their advance upon the sloping prairie in the bright sunlight was a very fine spectacle, and to such inexperienced soldiers as we all were, intensely exciting. "When within about one mile and a half of us the mass began to expand like a fan, and increase in the velocity of its approach, and continued this movement until within about double rifle shot, when it had covered our entire front. "Then the savages uttered a terrific yell, and came down upon us like the wind.
Page 346 - July 25, 1863. CAPTAIN: I respectfully submit the following report of the part taken by the Seventh Regiment (eight companies) in the engagement with the Indians yesterday: Immediately after news was received of the presence of...
Page 2 - Excellency will please communicate to me the time at or about which your quota will be expected at its rendezvous, as it will be met as soon as practicable by an officer or officers to muster it into the service and pay of the United States.
Page 597 - I cannot speak too highly of the conduct of the officers and men under my command.
Page 85 - ... soldiers but to swim, surrender, or die. With a devotion -worthy of the cause they were serving, officers and men, while quarter was being offered to such as would lay down their arms, stripped themselves of their swords and muskets and hurled them out into the river to prevent...
Page 84 - Had an efficient officer been in charge at each landing, with one company guarding the boats, their full capacity would have been made serviceable, and sufficient men would have passed on to secure the success of his operation. The forwarding of artillery (necessarily a slow process) before its supporting force of infantry, also impeded the rapid assembling of an imposing force on the Virginia shore.- The infantry which was waiting with impatience should have been first transported, and this alone...