Statistics for occurrence #1 of “Colonel Johnson” in chapter 6, page 73 of Brig.-Gen. Bradley T. Johnson, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 2.1, Maryland:
...ight have held his position had it not been for the flanking movement of the cavalry.
He was wounded by saber cut and pistol ball.
His adjutant, Tarr, was also badly wounded.
The next morning Colonel Johnson and staff called on Colonel Kenly and staff and tendered any courtesies that it was proper for the one to receive or the other to offer.
But Kenly was sore in body and spirit and refused any favors...
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