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od's division was closed in upon the right of Pickett, and put in position upon the heights on the ide about two o'clock, when I directed Major-General Pickett to send me two of his brigades. One (derson'sMahone's61st Virginia 11    1687103 Pickett'sKemper's1st Virginia 99 Pickett'sKemper's3dPickett'sKemper's3d Virginia 55 Pickett'sKemper's7th Virginia 44 Pickett'sKemper's11th Virginia 1313 Pickett'sKempePickett'sKemper's7th Virginia 44 Pickett'sKemper's11th Virginia 1313 Pickett'sKemper's24th Virginia 77 Pickett'sJenkins'sP. S. S. 44 Pickett'sJenkins's6th South Carolina 11 PicketPickett'sKemper's24th Virginia 77 Pickett'sJenkins'sP. S. S. 44 Pickett'sJenkins's6th South Carolina 11 Pickett'sJenkins's2d South Carolina 33     4646 Ransom'sCook's15th North Carolina 163103 Ransom'sCook'Pickett'sJenkins'sP. S. S. 44 Pickett'sJenkins's6th South Carolina 11 Pickett'sJenkins's2d South Carolina 33     4646 Ransom'sCook's15th North Carolina 163103 Ransom'sCook's27th North Carolina21315 Ransom'sCook's46th North Carolina 5858 Ransom'sCook's48th North Carolin1 64244   2  29604049813611 1    19969168858 Pickett's Division        1 6  7 2242 147       35015r three men and five horses. About dark, General Pickett reoccupied his original position; and, inson, was, during the engagements, attached to Pickett's division, in reserve, and wa
64, in an editorial on the Richmond Campaigns, as follows: Hooker, one hundred and twenty-three thousand fighting men present for duty; Lee, forty-nine thousand seven hundred men. At this time I do not purpose expressing an opinion respecting the accuracy of the estimates of the Tribune, but it is due the little Army I had the honor to command, that I should state that the force opposed to us in front of Suffolk was very heavy, nearly twice my own, for many days, and in the hands of some of the ablest rebel West Pointers; viz., Longstreet, Hill, Hood, Pickett, Garnett, Anderson, French, &c. The operations about Suffolk, ending May fourth, were suddenly eclipsed in the night of general gloom and painful anxiety which attended General Hooker's disaster at Chancellorsville. Attention was not again awakened upon that field, and the campaign will be imperfectly understood by the public while the official reports remain unpublished. Sincerely yours, John J. Peck, Major-General.
my fellow-citizens, is the time to strike! One sparkling, living touch of fire in manly action for one hour upon each cotton plantation, and the eternal seal of Southern independence is fired and fixed in the great heart of the world. It needs no argument to show that, with the destruction of negro property, the cotton and sugar lands of the South would be worthless, and that the mighty effort of this abolition war is for that purpose, is amply proved by a thousand evidences unnecessary to refer to in this order, and which are rapidly culminating in the various schemes of the Federal Congress in reference to the destruction of the slave-holding interest in all the border states. Your Major-General calls, in this hour of danger, for one heroic effort, and he feels consciously proud that he will not call in vain. Let not a solitary bale of cotton be left as spoil for the invader, and all will be well. By order of Major-General Lovell. J. G. Pickett, Assistant Adjutant-General.
ment in the action of that day. I cannot close this report without calling special notice to that assiduous attention to every duty, and that calm courage, coolness, and self-possession exhibited under all circumstances during these trying days, by Major H. A. Whiting, assistant adjutant-general, and most respectfully recommend him to the commanding General for promotion. He was invaluable to me throughout the two engagements of Saturday and Sunday. I am also greatly indebted to Adjutants Pickett and Moore, of the Third and Twenty-sixth Alabama regiments, who acted as Aids, for valuable services in fearlessly carrying and delivering orders. The Brigade Inspector, Lieutenant Partridge, was energetic and untiring in the performance of his duties, and rendered efficient aid. I desire also to mention Mr. Webb Woodruff and Mr. Rittenhouse Moore, who were with me and did good service. Enclosed you will find the reports of regimental commanders, to which I call special attention. Also,
y, and also that their breastworks are filled with troops. We have prisoners from a portion of Pickett's and Johnson's divisions. General Chamberlain's brigade acted with much gallantry in their e enemy has penetrated between Sheridan's main command and your position — this is a portion of Pickett's division. Let the force ordered to move out the White Oak Road move down the Boydton Plank-rett's, in this movement. Sheridan was attacked by five brigades from Gordon's corps-three from Pickett's; possibly by two from Gordon's, one of them being Hoke's old brigade. This dispatch showed enemy opposed to General Sheridan, enumerated by him as follows: The opposing forces was Pickett's division, Wise's independent brigade of infantry, and Fitz Hugh Lee's, Rossers', and W. H. Le., and Davies and Devin are coming down the Boydton Road to join us. The opposing force was Pickett's division, Wise's Independent Brigade of Infantry, and Fitzhugh Lee's, Rosser's, and W. H. Lee
d felled timber between, rendering the rapid and orderly movement of the troops very difficult. At twelve o'clock on the night of the third, the division was put in motion, my brigade in advance, which moved in the following order, viz.: first, battalion of sharpshooters, Major Pindall commanding, in front; second, the Ninth regiment, Colonel White; third, the Eighth regiment, Colonel Burns commanding; fourth, the Seventh regiment, Colonel Lewis commanding; fifth, the Tenth regiment, Colonel Pickett commanding. After moving on the main road about two miles, the column diverged to the left, along an obscure path for two miles further, and then left this path to the left, and followed up a rivulet, until arriving within about one and a half miles of Graveyard Hill. Day having not yet dawned, a halt was ordered, to await sufficient light, during which time my command was ordered to load. I had previously thrown out well to the front, as skirmishers, Major Pindall's battalion of sha
n the part of the land forces which caused the fall of New Orleans.. Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, L. L. James, Volunteer Aide-de-Camp. Report of Brigadier-General J. K. Duncan. New Orleans, La., April 30, 1862. Major J. G. Pickett, Assistant Adjutant-General, Department No. 1, Camp Moore, La.: I have the honor to submit the following report of the bombardment of Forts Jackson and St. Philip, La., from the sixteenth to the twenty-fourth of April, 1862: About thied that the enemy would never have succeeded in passing Forts Jackson and St. Philip. I am, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, J. K. Duncan, Brigadier-General, late commanding Coast Defences. New Orleans, La., May 13, 1862. Major J. G. Pickett, Assistant Adjutant-General, Department No. 1, Camp Moore, La.: Major: In addition to the foregoing report, I wish to add, that upon the arrival of the paroled enlisted men from Forts Jackson and St. Philip in this city, I endeavored, t