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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Chickamauga—a reply to Major Sykes. (search)
unday, the 20th, had won one of the greatest victories of the war, no one, be he Federal or Confederate, who participated in the fight, will for a moment deny. This fact was patent to all who were on the field the next morning. There is no question that when General Rosencranz determined to give General Bragg battle, he did so in confidence of a great success, or, to use General Thomas's own language, that he would use the rebels up. This assurance was shared by other officers. On September 10th General Cruft writes to his Division Commander, General John M. Palmer: Have skirmished with two regiments of mine and one of Colonel Grose to a point, say 1 1/2 to 2 miles front of Benview, the bald place you see on the Hill from where I left you. The enemy had, say 200 cavalry, which charged my First Kentucky advanced guard after the cavalry of our left, and drove them in. Have driven them away constantly as I advanced. This can be continued ad infinitum. General Palmer seems to ha
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Reunion of the Virginia division army of Northern Virginia Association (search)
centre, and infantry on each side. The Fable of Barbara Fritchie. The march of the army of Northern Virginia through the streets of Frederick on the 10th of September, was the occasion of a scandalous invention in derogation of its honor, which has gone to the world as the ballad of Barbara Fritchie. The point and the patd probably no one of any kind. Her house was at the corner of Patrick street and the Town Creek bridge. The troops marched by there during a portion of the 10th of September. On that morning General Jackson and his staff rode into the town to the house of the Rev. Dr. Ross, the Presbyterian clergyman there, and paid a visit to and his movements with impenetrable secrecy, so far as McClellan was concerned, and he concealed Lee's movements so perfectly that McClellan reported that, on September 10th, he received from his scouts information which rendered it quite probable that General Lee's army was in the vicinity of Frederick, but whether his intention