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command of General Sickles, arrived, and the fighting for that day was at an end. It should be mentioned that the Third corps was stationed at Emmettsburgh, by order of General Meade, with a view to protect that important point; but information continuing to reach General Sickles that the First and Eleventh corps were in great danger, Besides numerous reports, the following brief communication reached him, which accidentally fell into my hands: July 1, Gettysburgh. General Sickles: General Doubleday (First corps) says: For God's sake, come up with all speed. They are pressing us hard. H. T. Lee, Lieut, A. D. C. he decided to assume the grave responsibility of moving to their relief without orders. Leaving two brigades at Emmettsburgh, he made a forced march of ten miles, in spite of the heat and dust, in three hours, and had the satisfaction to be hailed by General Howard on his reaching the field with the flattering phrase, Here you are, General — always reliable, always fir
Speaking from our own knowledge in relation to our own regiment, we have seen no signs of such prejudice, and have experienced no such treatment at any time during the expedition to Florida. We have been treated precisely in the same manner as the white troops; we have frequently been brigaded with them; and have uniformly received the same attention to the wants and comforts of both officers and men. Very respectfully, your obedient servants, >B. C. Tilghman, Col. Third U. S. C. T. U. Doubleday, Lieut.-Col. Third U. S. C. T. F. W. Bardwell, Major Third U. S. C. T. Official Copy: W. H. Bradshaw, Lieutenant and A. D.C, headquarters Thirty-Fifth U. S. C. T., Jacksonville, Fla., March 30, 1864. General: Will you, at your departure from this district, accept a line of cordial good — will from an officer of your command? I am personally, and in behalf of my regiment, under obligations to you for a kindly consideration and fairness of treatment which will doubtless, after a t