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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 19 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Review of the Gettysburg campaign. (search)
the orders had been duly published. Looking at me for a moment, he said: Then, sir, you must not only have them published, but you must see that they are obeyed, and with a bow and majestic wave of the hand he turned and rode away, leaving me decidedly crestfallen. On the evening of the 13th we left the trenches at St. James' College at dark, and withdrew to Falling Waters. It still rained, the road was next to impassable, and the night was blackened itself. On reaching the river, Lieutenant Price was ordered to cross on the pontoons with all the caissons of the battalion, and proceed to the rear. The guns were retained on the north side until all the troops, with the exception of the cavalry, had gotten over. While waiting here, a dash was made by a squadron of Federal cavalry, which for a moment produced much confusion and excitement, and during which General Pettigrew was shot and mortally wounded. In writing to the President of the Confederacy on July 8th, General Lee sa
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Affidavit of Supervisors of Co. C, 149th regiment. Pa. Vols. (search)
ance in front of them. One of these colors, Sergeant Frank Price, of the Forty-second Mississippi, and half and wounded he picked up and fired several muskets at Price; but was fortunate enought to miss him. Sergeant PriSergeant Price survived the war. His home was in Carrollton, Mississippi. Recently the information came from one of his shave been for Capt. Bond to give all the details. Price and his comrades must have noticed our colors on topwest of the breastwork and could not be seen by him. Price may have had only five comrades with him; but if he ere the aforementioned comrade could not see him. Price, the leader, was evidently the man whom Brehm clutch his course to clear their left flank, was nearer to Price, who, presently brought him down by firing a bullet d but a few minutes before so gallantly rescued; and Price, who had had his grasp on the staff of our national t move with the rest of the sweeping semicircle, and Price and his squad came up through the wheat field so ste