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General James Longstreet, From Manassas to Appomattox, Chapter 6: the battle of Williamsburg. (search)
on the right of, and the Fortieth across, the road, to relieve some of Hooker's regiments. Then Peck's brigade of Couch's division came, and was put in on the right, the One Hundred and Second Pennsumns drove back his advance line, when, in turn, he reinforced, recovered the ground, and met General Peck, who led the last reinforcing brigade. This advance was so firm that General Peck found it nGeneral Peck found it necessary to put in his last regiment, the Ninety-eighth Pennsylvania, but neither our force nor our condition of march could warrant further aggressive work of our right. General Couch, left in commahode Island, General Palmer with two, and General Keim with three other regiments, supporting General Peck. General Peck's ammunition being exhausted, his brigade was relieved by six of the new regimeGeneral Peck's ammunition being exhausted, his brigade was relieved by six of the new regiments, and reported that Every preparation was made to resist a night attack. Rebellion Record, vol. XI. part i. p. 521. On the Confederate side, General Anderson reported his position safe to hold u