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bb was mortally wounded, and almost at the same instant Brigadier-General Cooke was wounded and taken from the field. Colonel Hall, Forty-sixth North Carolina volunteers, succeeded to the command of his brigade. Nothing daunted by the fearful punis Stansbury house, where it remained until Saturday evening, when it was relieved by the Forty-eighth Georgia regiment, Captain Hall commanding. During the fight of Saturday, Captain Moffat lost one man killed and one wounded. No other casualties occ I have the honor, Major, To be very respectfully, &c., E. A. Perry, Brigadier-General, commanding. Report of Colonel Hall, commanding Cooke's brigade. headquarters Cooke's brigade, December 17, 1862. Captain: Early on the morning of to say the loss of the brigade was heavy. A correct list of casualties will be handed in. I have the honor to be, E. D. Hall, Colonel, commanding Cooke's Brigade. Report of Brigadier-General Law. brigade headquarters, December 17, 186
ced to a hill on the left of the ravine, and began to shell the Indians at the head of the ravine and about the Big Mound. Captain Edgerton's company of the Tenth supported the the six-pounder. The Sixth regiment was deployed on the foot hills in front of its line, to the north and northeast of camp. Captain Bank's company of the Seventh, on the right of the Sixth regiment. Lieutenant-Colonel Marshall, with the remaining five companies of the Seventh regiment, Captains Kennedy, Williston, Hall, Carter, and Arnold advanced up the ravine towards the Big Mound, and deployed on the left of the dismounted cavalry and Major Bradley's line. The artillery, under the immediate direction of the General, drove the Indians out from the head of the ravine and from about the Big Mound. They fell back to the table land east of the mound, and into the broken ridges and ravines southward. They had come from that quarter, their camp being found around the hill, about five miles from our camp.
ress forward through the troops, and sent a staff officer with directions to Colonel Hall, who succeeded to the command, to continue his advance. The first line was ers. These two moved obliquely to the right, under the immediate command of Colonel Hall, and encountered the fire of the enemy's infantry, posted behind a barricadeenemy was compelled to abandon the barricade and fall back; and pressing on, Colonel Hall's two regiments,--the Fifth and Twenty-sixth Alabama,--together with the Twesidue of Rodes's, Iverson's, and Pender's troops, moving forward, to the left of Hall and Christie, were met and repulsed by the enemy, thus leaving the flank of the dered it, through Major Whiting, to attack — moving parallel to the plank road. Hall immediately attacked the epaulements again with his two regiments, and gallantlyck, but recaptured several of the prisoners, and one of the flags taken from Colonel Hall. At this juncture, Lieutenant-Colonel Carter, who had behaved with signal
, commanding the Sixty-third Tennessee, Lieutenant-Colonel Jolly, of the Forty-third Alabama, Lieutenant-Colonel Holt, of the First Alabama battalion, and Lieutenant-Colonel Hall, of the Second Alabama battalion, were severely wounded whilst gallantly leading their respective commands in the assault on the hill. Many brave officerto His Excellency the President, who promoted the brave standard-bearer, Robert W. Heith, for conspicuous courage. George W. Norris, of Captain Wise's company, of Hall's battalion, fell at the foot of the enemy's flag-staff, and was buried at the spot where he had so nobly died. Gracie's brigade advanced between four and five neteenth South Carolina volunteers, and Adjutant Fenell, of same regiment. Of the Twenty-fourth Alabama regiment, Captains Hazard, Oliver, McCraken, Fowler, and Hall, Lieutenants Higley, Chapman, Pacham, Dunlap, Young, Euholm, Hood, Hanley, Northrup, Short, Adjutant Jennison, Sergeant-Major Minck, and Color-Sergeant Moody, beha
be done than to extricate this garrison, I suggest that, giving me full information in time to act, you move by the north of the railroad, drive in the enemy's pickets at night, and at daylight next morning, engage him heavily with skirmishers, occupying him during the entire day, and that on that night, I move by the Warrenton road, by Hankinson's Ferry, to which point you should previously send a brigade of cavalry, with two field batteries to build a bridge there, and hold that ferry; also Hall's and Baldwin's to cover my crossing at Hankinson's. I shall not be able to move with my artillery, and wagons. I suggest this as the best plan, because all the other roads are too strongly intrenched, and the enemy in too heavy force for a reasonable prospect of success, unless you move in sufficient force to compel him to abandon his communications with Snyder's, which I still hope we may be able to do. I await your orders. Captain Cooper understands all my views, and will explain further
take a position as skirmishers on the right of his line. This regiment rejoined the brigade the next morning. Enclosed is a list of casualties during the engagement. Respectfully submitted, H. H. Walker, Brigadier-General. Report of Colonel Hall. headquarters Cooke's brigade, near Rappahannock Station, Virginia, October 22, 1863. Major: I have the honor to report that, on the fourteenth instant, on arriving within one or two miles of Bristoe Station, the brigade formed a line that their falling back resulted from no fault of theirs, but from the great superiority of numbers and position of the enemy, and entire want of support, both in rear and prolongation of our lines. I have the honor to be, Respectfully, E. D. Hall, Colonel, commanding. Report of Major McIntosh. headquarters McIntosh's battalion artillery, in camp, near Beverly Ford, Oct. 23, 1863. Captain W. N. Starke, A. A. G. Third Army Corps: Captain: In accordance with your request, I ha