iles west of Chancellorsville. Turning, therefore, after a rapid reconnoitring glance, to one of his aids, he instantly said, Tell my column to cross that road
Cooke's Life of Stonewall Jackson, p. 251. (meaning, thereby, the plankroad, so as to move up and strike the old turnpike).
Reaching the turnpike about five o'clock, nless cavalry approached from the direction of the enemy.
Life of General Jackson, by an Ex-Cadet (Richmond, 1864), p. 182. The same circumstance is detailed in Cooke: Life of Jackson, p. 253. Finishing his examination of the ground, he turned back with his staff to re-enter his own lines; but in the darkness, his troops, mistakJackson, his unconscious mind still busy with the mighty blow he was executing when wounded, breathed out his life in the order, A. P. Hill, prepare for action!
Cooke: Life of Jackson, p. 270. Life of Jackson, by an Ex-Cadet, p. 190. During his illness, Jackson, speaking of the attack he had made, said with a glow of martial ard