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3Oth A. P. Hill advance Antietam army artillery assault attack Barlow battery Birney Birney's Boydton Brevet Brevet Brigadier-General bridge Brigadier-General Captain captured cavalry Chickahominy Colonel column command Confederate Couch crossing D. H. Hill despatch enemy enemy's line eral Fair Oaks field Fifth Corps Fifth New Hampshire fight fire flank force forward Fredericksburg French's front gallant Gibbon Gregg ground guns Hancock headquarters Heintzelman Hill Hooker Humphreys Hundred infantry intrenchments James John killed Lee's Lieutenant Lieutenant-Colonel line of battle loss Major Major-General mand Massachusetts McClellan Meade ments Miles morning Mott Mott's Mott's division move movement night Ninth Corps numbers o'clock occupied officers Pennsylvania Petersburg Plank Road position Potomac pushed railroad rear regiments reinforced retreat river Second Corps Second Division Sedgwick sent Sixth Corps Sixty-ninth skirmishers Smith staff Sumner Third Brigade thousand tion troops Union Union army Warren William woods wounded York Heavy Artillery
第 650 頁 - That there was not meat enough in the Southern Confederacy for the armies it had in the field. That there was not in Virginia either meat or bread enough for the armies within her limits.
第 62 頁 - ... more determined assaults on the remainder of our' lines, now outflanked, caused a general retreat from our position to the hill in rear overlooking the bridge. French's and Meagher's brigades now appeared, driving before them the stragglers who were thronging towards the bridge.
第 523 頁 - Point 60,000 rations. So soon as these are received and issued, you will move your corps by the most direct route to Petersburg, taking up a position where the City Point Railroad crosses Harrison's Creek, where we now have a work.
第 263 頁 - If you think the ground and position there a better one to fight a battle under existing circumstances, you will so advise the General, and he will order all the troops up. You know the General's views, and General Warren, who is fully aware of them, has gone out to see General Reynolds.
第 62 頁 - French and Meagher, and they again advanced up the hill ready to repulse another attack. During the night our thin and exhausted regiments were all withdrawn in safety, and by the following morning all had reached the other side of the stream.
第 263 頁 - The major-general commanding has just been informed that General Reynolds has been killed or badly wounded. He directs that you turn over the command of your corps to General Gibbon; that you proceed to the front, and, by virtue of this order, in case of the truth of General Reynolds' death, you assume command of the corps there assembled, viz, the Eleventh, First, and Third, at Emmitsburg.
第 595 頁 - ... the enemy followed by a beggarly array of a few hundred stragglers who had been gathered together and pushed toward the enemy. He could no longer conceal from himself that his once mighty corps retained but the shadow of its former strength and vigor. Riding up to one of his staff, in Werner's battery, covered with dust and begrimed with powder and smoke, he placed his hand upon the staff officer's shoulder and said : ' Colonel, I do not care to die, but I pray God I may never leave this field...
第 155 頁 - He also directs that you push a column of a division or more along the plank and telegraph roads, with a view to seizing the heights in the rear of the town.
第 182 頁 - The stone wall was a sheet of flame that enveloped the head and flanks of the column. Officers and men were falling rapidly, and the head of the column was at length brought to a stand when close up to the wall. Up to this time not a shot had been fired by the column, but now some firing began. It lasted but a minute, when, in spite of all our efforts, the column turned and began to retire slowly. I attempted to rally the brigade behind the natural embankment, so often mentioned, but the united efforts...
第 184 頁 - The fire of the enemy's musketry and artillery, furious as it was before, now became still hotter. The stone wall was a sheet of flame that enveloped the head and flanks of the column. Officers and men were falling rapidly, and the head of the column was at length brought to a stand when close up to the wall. Up to this time, not a shot had been fired by the column, but now some firing began. It lasted but a minute, when, in spite of all our efforts, the column turned and began to...