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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Frank Jones or search for Frank Jones in all documents.

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r 1,500 yards. General Bee ordered me not to fire till they opened on me, as he had sent the Fourth Alabama regiment, Colonel Jones, across the valley to our right to occupy a piece of woods about 500 yards nearer the enemy, and he wished this regime at Union Mill Ford. Two 6-pounders, smooth bore, under command of Capt. M. B. Miller, Lieut. Joseph Norcom, with General Jones's third brigade, at McLain's Ford. One rifled 6-pounder and one smooth 6-pounder, under command of Lieutenant J. Jng been fired from one of the rifles of my battery The guns of this battery, under command of Captain Miller, with General Jones's brigades, and Lieutenant Garnett with General Longstreet's brigade, were not engaged at their respective points, als up and down the creek, and during the day there were some minor engagements at other fords. At Blackburn's Ford, General Jones's brigade made an attack upon the left flank of the enemy, who had two strong batteries in a commanding position, whi
ere led on by Colonel Jackson, Colonel Bartow, General Bee, and General Jones. The conflict went on in a fierce and terrible struggle of thef the contest, but suffered less. The Fourth Alabama regiment, Col. Jones, and the Eighth Georgia regiment, Col. Gardner, suffered greatly.n's forces, I think, was next; Bartow was next; Gen. Bonham next; Gen. Jones was next, and Gen. Ewell and Col. Easley, with their respective bl charge upon the enemy's right, which drove them from the field, Gen. Jones, with the Fifth South Carolina regiment, Col. Jenkins, and the Setaken and sent back. I spoke, last night, of the movement of Generals Jones and Bonham upon the batteries in front of them, but I did not sd terribly, all of its field officers being shot down, and two (Colonel Jones and Major Scott) left upon the field. Colonel Jones was capturColonel Jones was captured, but afterwards retaken during the rout. Falling back upon the position taken by Hampton's Legion, whose prowess can clearly be shown by
Doc. 38.-Thirty-First regiment N. Y. S. V. The following is a list of the officers: Field.--Colonel, Calvin C. Pratt; Lieutenant-Colonel, William H. Brown; Major, Addison Dougherty. Commissioned Staff.--Adjutant, Frank Jones; Quartermaster, Baron Samson; Surgeon, Dr. Frank H. Hamilton; Assistant Surgeon, Dr. Lucien Damainville; Chaplain, Rev. Samuel W. Waldron, Jr. Non-Commissioned Staff.--Sergeant-Major, Edward Frossard; Quartermaster--Sergeant, Lemuel Pitman, Jr. Line.--Co. A--J. A. Hassler, Captain; Peter J. Stuyvesant, First Lieutenant; Robert R. Daniels, Ensign. Co. B-L. C. Newman, Captain; Daniel E. Smith, First Lieutenant; Eugene Trossard, Ensign. Co. C--(The Polish Legion)--Alexander Raszewski, Captain; Lewis Domanski, First Lieutenant; Vincens Kochanowski, Ensign. Co. D--M. O. McGarry, Captain; James H. Bradley, First Lieutenant; Rannie L. Knight, Ensign. Co. E--August Help, Captain; Charles E. Klein, First Lieutenant; Henry Shickard, Ensign. Co. F--Hen
ne of battle was changed to our left flank, and four companies were detailed from my regiment and thrown into the left and rear as skirmishers, under command of Frank Jones, Acting-Major, who held the enemy in check. We received a fire of 5 volleys of rifles, and retired from the woods, but they did not succeed in drawing our fire the battle, and to whose coolness and judgment I am indebted for the success that attended my regiment. Lieutenant-Colonel, William H. Browne; Acting-Major, Frank Jones; Volunteer Aids, A. L. Washburn, and Frank Hamilton, jr.; Acting-Adjutant, Edward Frossards; Major, Frank H. Hamilton, M. D., Surgeon; Lucier Damamville, M. D.,General Beauregard, it is said, despatched orders to Gen. Ewell, on our extreme right, to move forward and turn his left or rear. At the same time he ordered Generals Jones, Longstreet, and Bonham, occupying the centre of our lines, to cooperate in this movement, but not to move until Gen. Ewell had made the attack. The order to