War of the Rebellion: Serial 034 Page 0075 Chapter XXXV. ENGAGEMENT AT THOMPSON'S STATION, TENN.

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Numbers 2. Return of Casualties in the Union forces.

Killed. Wounded.

Command. Officers. Enlisted Officers. Enlisted

men. men.

33rd Indiana

---------

13 3 82

Infantry.

85th Indiana *1 7 2 23

Infantry.

4th Kentucky

Cavalry

---------

1

---------

--------

(detachment).

2nd Michigan

Cavalry

---------

2

---------

11

(detachment).

19th Michigan

---------

20 1 91

Infantry.

18th Ohio

---------

---------

---------

--------

Battery.

9th

Pennsylvania

---------

2

---------

5

Cavalry

(detachment).

22nd Wisconsin

---------

2 1 28

Infantry.

Total. 1 47 7 240

CONTINUATION:

Captured or missing.

Command. Officers. Enlisted men. Aggregate.

33rd Indiana 20 387 505

Infantry.

85th Indiana 20 231 284

Infantry.

4th Kentucky

Cavalry

------------

11 12

(detachment).

2nd Michigan

Cavalry

------------

------------

13

(detachment).

19th Michigan 24 321 457

Infantry.

18th Ohio

------------

2 2

Battery.

9th Pennsylvania

Cavalry

------------

6 13

(detachment).

22nd Wisconsin 11 118 160

Infantry.

Total. 75 1,076 1,446

Numbers 3. Reports of Brigadier General Charles C. Gilbert, U. S. Army, commanding at Franklin, Tenn.

FRANKLIN, TENN., March 2, 1863.

I have had nothing since yesterday from Colonel Coburn. I have just sent for him to come to this place with his brigade. The enemy has been crowding my pickets for about an hour and a half or two hours. If the demonstration is a serious one, it will be with the forces of Van Dorn and Wheeler, estimated at 10,000. The report from the Carter Creek [turnpike] is that there is a battery in sight, but as it has not opened, I am not sure of the fact. The Michigan cavalry had just gone out, and before sunset I can give you something reliable.

C. C. GILBERT,

Brigadier-General.

Major-General GRANGER.

FRANKLIN, TENN., March 5, 1863.

Colonel Coburn has not made much progress along the Columbia pike. I can hear his guns not far off, probably not more than 6 miles.

C. C. GILBERT,

Brigadier-General.

Brigadier-General GARFIELD, Chief of Staff.

NASHVILLE, FORWARD FROM FRANKLIN, March 5, 1863.

After some considerable success, Colonel Coburn has been repulsed, and the command is coming back. The artillery is safe, but some of the infantry has been captured.

C. C. GILBERT,

Brigadier-General.

General ROSECRANS.

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*Captain Abner Floyd.

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