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rds of forty-eight hours, there was heavy skirmishing along my whole front — a number of men being killed and wounded.
We formed a portion of the second line on Monday, and, as we occupied an exposed position, the men soon constructed a very good temporary breastwork of logs, brush, and dirt, behind which they rested until Tuesday morning, when it was ascertained that the enemy had all recrossed the Rappahannock.
I cannot speak in too high terms of the gallantry of Colonels Avery, Barber, Lowe, and Purdie, and Lieutenant-Colonel Hill.
They all commanded their regiments with bravery, and to my entire satisfaction.
Colonel Purdie was slightly wounded.
Colonel Barber received a painful wound in the neck, which, for a time, paralyzed his right arm, but he reported for duty again on Tuesday.
The other officers, both field and company, generally discharged their duties well.
Colonel Avery alludes in high terms to the efficiency of Lieutenant-Colonel Cowan. Colonel Purdie, in his