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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.27 (search)
of August, Captain John Ashford was promoted to major. Jackson made a wide circuit behind the mountains to cut the Federaition and was attempting to interpose his arms between General Jackson and Alexandria. Jackson's troops were arranged along men. I was ordered to the right to support some one of General Jackson's brigades. I marched across the railroad embankment, made against Hill's division and each time repulsed. General Jackson said: The three brigades of Archer, Pender and Tity until the evening of May 1. On the morning of May 2 Jackson began to march upon Chancellorsville, and after a long ands the scattered troops were gathered around their colors. Jackson, accompanied by his staff and escort, rode down the road tnight they were mistaken for the enemy and fired upon, and Jackson was mortally wounded. As soon as the musketry fired the eas soon as he had formed his line in front, but soon after Jackson was wounded he himself was wounded, and the attack was not
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.31 (search)
ackson, who commanded on the right. Our men, without a round of ammunition left, were seen leisurely retiring towards the rear, singly and in groups. Some of our batteries, having shot their last round, were leaving the field at a gallop. General Jackson's order was that we should take position in rear of his troops, intercept the stragglers, and direct them to stated points, where they were refurnished with ammunition and marched back to the line of battle. Motioning to our captain to give him his ear, he directed him, in a whisper, not to halt any men of Hood's Division, saying they had liberty to retire. General Jackson's position was in the open field, near a large barn, that was burned during the day by the enemy's shells. He commanded a full view of the contending lines in the valley below, and of the Federal batteries ranged one above another on the hills beyond. The shells of the latter were passing thickly, and bursting near him, while he sat on his steed giving his o