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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Peck or search for Peck in all documents.

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ngs I have just recorded. Colonel Dudley's brigade, of Augur's division, was held in reserve. The forces under General Weitzel comprised his own brigade, formed of the Eighth Vermont, Lieutenant-Colonel Dillingham; Twelfth Connecticut, Lieut.-Colonel Peck; Seventy-fifth New-York, Lieutenant-Colonel Babcock; One Hundred and Fourteenth New-York, Lieutenant-Colonel Perlee, and two regiments of Grover's division — the Twenty-fourth Connecticut and Fifty-second Massachusetts. The history of tefore mentioned, we commenced preparations for the attack while yet it was scarcely daylight. The plan of the assault was briefly as follows: The Seventy-fifth New-York, under command of Captain Cray, and the Twelfth Connecticut, led by Lieutenant-Colonel Peck, were detailed as skirmishers, forming a separate command under Lieutenant-Colonel Babcock, of the Seventy-fifth New-York. The Ninety-first New-York, Colonel Van Zandt, commanding — each soldier carrying a five-pound hand grenade, with
nce stamp him as the able leader he is known to be. Had General Peck permitted his army to be surprised, beaten or captured than a match for his own skill and daring. Justice to General Peck requires that even at this late day the true history offrom Portsmouth to Weldon, etc., N. C. By means of them General Peck's supplies were forwarded from Norfolk, a distance of tcipated, Hill's movement resulted in an order directing General Peck to forward three thousand troops to General Foster. It Lieutenant Lamson devised a plan which was approved by General Peck, the conception of which was only less brilliant than ir batteries, and to foil sorties should any be made. General Peck, continually vigilant to observe any change in the locah our weak columns were in turn compelled to retire. General Peck had divided his entire circle of defence (including thengstreet to raise the siege. Continually on the alert, General Peck did not intend that his enemy should steal off secretly