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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Southern Historical Society Papers. (search)
nant, Frank N. Roberts. April 29, 1861. Second Lieutenant, John A. Pemberton. April 29, 1861. Junior Second Lieutenant, George Sloan. April 29, 1861. Co. G—Captain, Clark M. Avery. April 25, 1861. First Lieutenant, Calvin S. Brown. April 25, 1861. Second Lieutenant, John A. Dickson. April 25, 1861. Junior Second Lieutenant, James C. S. McDowell. April 25, 1861. Co. H—Captain, Wright Huske. May 21, 1861. First Lieutenant, Benjamin Robinson Huske. May 21, 1861. Second Lieutenant, Charles Betts Cook. May 21, 1861. Junior Second Lieutenant, Hector McKethan. May 21, 1861. Co. I—Captain, Francis M. Parker. August 31, 1861. First Lieutenant, Montgomery T. Whitaker. January, 1860. Second Lieutenant, Carr B. Corbett. August 31, 1861. Junior Second Lieutenant, Cary Whitaker. January, 1860. Co. K—Captain, William James Hoke. April, 25, 1861. First Lieutenant, Wallace Moore Reinhardt. April. 25, 1861. Second Lieutenant, William Rusk Edwards. April 25, 1861. Junior Second Lieut
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 2 (search)
rect: First corps. Longstreet's Headquarters42 Pickett's Division (Stewart's, Corse's, Hunton's and Terry's Brigades)1,380 Field's Division (Anderson's, Benning's, Bratton's and Texas Brigades)4,974 DuBose's Brigade358 Humphrey's Brigade257 Semmes' Brigade178 —— 7,189 Second corps. Gordon's Headquarters147 Early's Division (Walker's, Lewis' and Johnston's Brigades)1,127 Gordon's Division (Evans', Terry's and Louisana Brigades)1,368 Grimes' Division (Battle's, Cook's, Cox's and Grimes' Brigades)1,823 —— 4,465 Third corps. Corps Headquarters, &c149 Heth's Division (Cooke's, Davis', McComb's and McRae's Brigades) 1,571 Mahone's Division (Finegan's, Forney's, Harris', Sorel's, Weisiger's Brigades)3,493 Wilcox's Division (Lane's, McGowan's, Scales', Thomas' Brigades)2,712 Johnson's Division (Wallace's, Moody's, Ransom's and Wise's Brigades)2,281 —— 10,206 Recapitulation First Corps7,189 Second Corps4,465 Th
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 9 (search)
insburg road, near Winchester, we were unexpectedly called to attention, faced to the left, and moved forward to engage the enemy, who had advanced to within one hundred yards of the road. Grimes' brigade was on the right, mine in the centre, and Cook's on the left, for Battle's was still behind. After a brief and vigorous assault the Federals commenced falling back. Grimes drove them through the woods, and formed on the left of Ramseur, while I was driving the Federals before me in an open field, supported by Cook on my left. The latter brigade was brought to a temporary halt. Rodes was now in my rear, and dispatched his only remaining staff officer to push forward this brigade. At this moment Lieutenant J. S. Battle, of my staff came up, informed me that Colonel Bennett of the Fourteenth regiment had just had his horse shot under him, and he had given him his. It was now that General Rodes was shot in the head by a ball, and caught by Lieutenant Battle as he fell from his hor
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General John Rogers Cooke. (search)
he Iron-Mountain railroad, in Missouri, and distinction in the profession seemed before him. Hereditary instinct, however, stimulated by his environment, asserted itself, and he sought and received the appointment of lieutenant in the United States Army in the latter part of 1854. At the beginning of hostilities between the States he had attained the rank of first lieutenant in the Eighth infantry, and was stationed on the San Pedro river, in Arizona. Upon the secession of Virginia, Lieutenant Cook resigned his commission, and, severing tender family ties, offered his sword to his mother State. He was commissioned first lieutenant Confederate States Army, and ordered to report to General T. H. Holmes at Fredericksburg, Va. He participated in the first battle of Manassas with troops from Aquia Creek. He soon after raised a company of light artillery, and with his command did gallant service on the Potomac. In February, 1862, he was promoted major of artillery, and ordered to Nor