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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.54 (search)
s formed of Ruggles' and two brigades of Wither's Division of the 2nd Corps, under Major-General Bragg, composed of Anderson's, Gibson's, Pond's, Chalmers' and J. K. Jackson's Brigades. The artillery of both corps followed their respective lines by the Pittsburg road. The 1st Corps, of not more than 8,500 bayonets, under Majoors-de-combat on the ground. Another characteristic essay was made on the extreme Confederate right by General James R. Chalmers, with his own and a part of J. K. Jackson's Brigade, to press forward to the landing. But in attempting, as Mouton had done, to mount the last ridge, they were met by a fire from a whole line of battee utmost alacrity the Confederates sprang once more into serried ranks, bent on a manful effort to hold what they had won. Chalmer's Brigade, with a part of J. K. Jackson's, under Wheeler, in advance, in front of Nelson, were the first to become engaged. Nelson came out with vigor, and the Confederates retired slowly to concen