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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.1 (search)
have the distinguished honor of claiming Burgwyn and Pettigrew among her sons? The following figures from Colonel Fox, give the absolute losses of the twenty-seven Confederate regiments that suffered most at Gettysburg: RegimentBrigadeDivisionKilledWoundedMissingTotal 26th N. C Pettigrew'sHeth's86502120708 42d MissDavis'Heth's60205265 2d MissDavis'Heth's49183232 11th N. CPettigrew'sHeth's50159209 45th N. CDaniel'sRodes'46173219 17th MissBarksdale'sMcLaws'40160200 14th S. CGregg'sPender's262206252 11th MissDavis'Heth's32170202 55th N. CDavis'Heth's39159198 11th Ga G. T. Anderson'sHood's32162194 38th Va Armistead'sPickett's23147170 6th N. CHoke'sEarly's2013121172 13th MissBarksdale'sMcLaws'28137165 8th AlaWilcox'sAnderson's.22139161 47th N. CPettigrew'sHeth's21140161 3d N. CStewart'sJohnson's29127156 2d N. C. BatDaniel'sRodes'29124153 2d S. C.Kershaw'sMcLaws'271252154 52d N. CPettigrew'sHeth's33114147 5th N. CIverson'sRodes'31112143 32d N. CDaniel'sHeth's261161
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.28 (search)
hen, on looking to the left of our line, I saw a Confederate division (Rodes') come off the Carlisle road and form battle line to aid us, while looking back I saw Pender's Division coming up the pike in our rear. Heth's Division had suffered the loss of two-thirds of Archer's Brigade and some loss in sweeping back the Federal infad westward. The guard told me that General Early threw a skirmish line around these and captured them as they were flying in disorder before Rodes', Heth's and Pender's Divisions. There were about 5,000 prisoners. I looked down and saw a level valley in which Gettysburg lay and could distinguish Early's Division forming linen too late to defeat and drive the enemy from their position. All honor is due General Heth and his noble division for pressing the enemy and enabling Rodes and Pender and Early to secure a severely-fought battle. The cause of surprise was want of cavalry but the cause of battle was that the Federal corps commander had seized t
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.48 (search)
iments, and placed under the command of Brigadier-General Wm. D. Pender, in the division of General A. P. Hill. were driven back by overwhelming numbers. And General Pender: My men fought nobly and maintained their grounJackson's Corps formed the right of Lee's army, and Pender's Brigade was on the left of A. P. Hill's Division nd next day commanded the skirmish line in front of Pender's Brigade. He was ably seconded by Captain Laban O the enemy's skirmishers on the brigade front. General Pender was wounded, and his aide-de-camp, Lieutenant Sgiment, Colonel Alfred M. Scales, had been added to Pender's Brigade. The winter of 1862-3 was passed in piampaign of 1863 and Gettysburg with credit. General Wm. D. Pender had been made a major-general and was now ine was part of General I. R. Trimble's Division, General Pender having been mortally wounded in support of Hethd been assigned to the command of the division, General Pender having died of the wound received at Gettysburg
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.49 (search)
ffective at the opening of the campaign, and reports his loss in the battles about Manassas at 631; his brigade was also engaged at South Mountain and could not have exceeded 1,500. General D. H. Hill says: My ranks had been diminished by some additional straggling, and the morning of the 17th I had but 3,000 infantry. * * In the meantime, General R. H. Anderson reported to me with some 3,000 or 4,000 men. General A. P. Hill's command consisted of the brigades of Branch, Gregg, Archer, Pender, and Brockenborough. He states the strength of the first three at 2,000. The other two were smaller, but allowing the average, say of 700, for each and we have for the division a total effective of 3,400. General McLaws reports in detail the effective strength of his four brigades carried into action as 2,893. General J. G. Walker, who commanded his own and Ransom's Brigades, does not report his strength. General Ransom puts his effective strength at 1,600, and I have his authority