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Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for W. R. Cox or search for W. R. Cox in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 3 (search)
nan. Forty-fifth North Carolina, Colonel Samuel H. Boyd. Fifty-third North Carolina, Colonel Wm. A. Owens. Second North Carolina Battalion, Major John M. Hancock. Ramseur's brigade. with North Carolina regiments from Steuart's brigade was Cox's brigade. Second North Carolina, Colonel W. R. Cox. Fourth North Carolina, Colonel Bryan Grimes. Fourteenth North Carolina, Colonel R. T. Bennett. Thirtieth North Carolina, Colonel F. M. Parker. Doles's brigade. Cook's brigade. FouColonel W. R. Cox. Fourth North Carolina, Colonel Bryan Grimes. Fourteenth North Carolina, Colonel R. T. Bennett. Thirtieth North Carolina, Colonel F. M. Parker. Doles's brigade. Cook's brigade. Fourth Georgia, Colonel Philip Cook. Twelfth Georgia, Colonel Edward Willis. Twenty-first Georgia, Colonel John T. Mercer. Forty-fourth Georgia, Colonel W. H. Peebles. Battle's brigade. Brigadier-General C. A. Battle. Third Alabama, Colonel Charles Forsyth. Fifth Alabama, Colonel J. M. Hall. Sixth Alabama, Colonel J. N. Lightfoot. Twelfth Alabama, Colonel S. B. Pickens. Sixty-first Alabama, Major [Lieutenant-Colonel] L. H. Hill. Johnston's brigade. in Ramseur's division. F
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Further details of the death of General A. P. Hill. (search)
ng on the floor of the Adjutant's office trying to get a little sleep. A few minutes after General Hill's arrival I walked out to the front gate of the Turnbull House, and there saw wagons and teamsters dashing rather wildly down the River Road (Cox's) in the direction of Petersburg. Walking out on the road, I met a wounded officer on crutches coming from the direction of the huts of Harris's brigade, which lay across the branch in front of the headquarters, who informed me he had been driveur improvised skirmishers, and really there seemed to be no enemy in our front in the direction in which we were riding. So we pressed on ahead of them. After going a short distance it became light enough to see some artillery on the River Road (Cox's) about one hundred and fifty yards distant on the hill to our right. He asked me whose artillery it was. I informed him that it was Poague's battalion which came over the night before from Dutch Gap. He requested me to go at once and put it in
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 73 (search)
report. Major-General R. E. Rodes. Grimes' brigade. Brigadier-General Bryan Grimes. Thirty-second North Carolina. Forty-third North Carolina. Forty-fifth North Carolina. Fifty-third North Carolina. Second North Carolina Battalion. Cox's brigade. Brigadier-General W. R. Cox. First North Carolina. Second North Carolina. Third North Carolina. Fourth North Carolina. Fourteenth North Carolina. Thirtieth North Carolina. Cook's brigade. Brigadier-General Phil. Cook. FoBrigadier-General W. R. Cox. First North Carolina. Second North Carolina. Third North Carolina. Fourth North Carolina. Fourteenth North Carolina. Thirtieth North Carolina. Cook's brigade. Brigadier-General Phil. Cook. Fourth Georgia. Twelfth Georgia. Twenty-first Georgia. Forty-fourth Georgia. Battle's brigade. Brigadier-General C. A. Battle. Third Alabama. Fifth Alabama. Sixth Alabama. Twelfth Alabama. Sixty-first Alabama. Gordons division. Major-General John B. Gordon. Hays' brigade. these brigades united under command of Brigadier-General Zebulon York. Colonel William Monaghan. Fifth Louisiana, Major A. Hart. Sixth Louisiana, Lieutenant-Colonel J. Hanlon. Seventh Louisiana, L
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Reunion of the Virginia division army of Northern Virginia Association (search)
y next morning he ordered up Anderson's brigade. It only got there in time to take the place of Garland's command, which was driven back demoralized by his death. The Ninth corps, General Reno, marched from Middletown at daylight of the 14th, Cox's division in advance, turned into the old Sharpsburg road at Kugle's Mills and followed by the rest of the corps pressed for the top of the mountain. Hill sent Garland to repel this attack, but Garland was killed, his command driven back and it rnpike. Later, Ripley was sent to the right to support Anderson, and Rodes to the left to seize a commanding peak of the mountain there. Thus were Hill's five brigades posted. The whole of the Ninth corps was pushed up to the position secured by Cox when he drove back Garland on Hill's right. Hooker's First corps turned from the National road at Bolivar, leaving Gibbon on the pike, and pressed up the mountain road to Hill's left. Neither the Ninth corps on the Federal left, nor the First co