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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 22 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Thomas R. R. Cobb. (search)
g. Toombs and Stephens met me at Union Point, Bartow joined us at Opelika. Judge Nisbet and Howellad us, so after a few minutes Howell retired. Bartow followed him and I followed Bartow. I was tolBartow. I was told that no other word was spoken after we retired. When we reached the capitol, we heard that Georgienan is with us and thus gives Howell, Nisbet, Bartow and me a majority in our delegation. Confidenhat this is the true view of the matter. Frank Bartow says the Savannah companies are outraged atd to accept them and put them into the field. Bartow wants to form a regiment and lead them himselfnd is looking for an attack on Washington. Frank Bartow leaves to-morrow. Everybody is preparing the former is swallowed up in the latter. Poor Bartow is gone. In the last interview I had with him time. We have no particulars of the mode of Bartow's death, and the accounts of the battle are ve paid my last sad tribute to the remains of Frank Bartow, and followed them to the cars. * * * An
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Gen. P. G. T. Beauregard. (search)
of all arms, but a thin skirmish line intervened between them and destruction. Beauregard's story of the battle. The details of the battle are given in the words of General Beauregard, in the North American Review, March, 1887: Ransom moved at 4:45 A. M., being somewhat delayed by a dense fog, which lasted several hours after dawn. This division consisted of the following brigades, in the order mentioned, commencing from the left: Gracie's; Kemper's, commanded by Colonel Terry; Bartow's, under Colonel Fry, and Hoke's old brigade, under Colonel Lewis. Ransom was soon engaged, carrying the enemy's works in his front at 6 A. M., with some loss. His troops moved splendidly to the assault, capturing five stands of colors and some five hundred prisoners. The brigades most heavily engaged were Gracie's and Kemper's, opposed to the enemy's right, the former turning his flank. General Ransom then halted to reform, reported his loss heavy and troops scattered by the fog; his