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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Ewell at First Manassas. (search)
es making preparations to cross Bull Run, and was told by him that, in the order he had received to do so, it was stated that General Ewell had been sent similar instructions. Upon my report of these facts, General Ewell at once issued the orders for his command to cross the run and move out on the road to Centreville. General Lee then describes the recall across Bull Run and the second advance of the brigade to make a demonstration toward Centreville, and adds that the skirmishers of Rodes's Fifth Alabama Regiment, which was in advance, had actually become engaged, when we were again recalled and ordered to move by the most direct route at once and as rapidly as possible, for the Lewis house, the field of battle on the left. Ewell moved rapidly, sending General Lee and another officer ahead to report and secure orders. On his arrival near the field, they brought instructions to halt, when he immediately rode forward with them to General Beauregard, and General Ewell begged G
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Official reports of the battle of Gettysburg. (search)
regiment, together with the Second, was recalled by Major-General Rodes, and posted on a hill to repel any attack from that obliquing to the left instead of advancing towards us, General Rodes ordered me with the Second Regiment to advance. After stant, when it was formed in line of battle on the right of Rodes's brigade. Just before the advance was ordered, I receivedve the enemy from one of his strongholds, and then rejoined Rodes' brigade. This regiment did not engage the enemy on the 2degiment. Report of Major Blackford, of Sharpshooters of Rodes's brigade. Headquarters, battalion of Sharpshooters, Rodes's brigade, Darksville, Va., July 17th, 1863. Lieutenant Samuel H. Moore, A. A. A. General, Rodes's Brigade: LieutenRodes's Brigade: Lieutenant,—I have the honor to make the following report of the action of the Corps of Sharpshooters, under my command, during the e Heidlersburg Pike. After receiving instructions from General Rodes to keep connected with those on my right, and feel for
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), From the Rapidan to Spotsylvania Courthouse. (search)
y bivouacked two miles south of Locust Grove; Rodes just behind them, and Early at Locust Grove. nia Courthouse about 5 P. M., just in time for Rodes to repel an attempt to turn Anderson's right, which rested on the road. Rodes advanced nearly half a mile, when his left, coming upon strong worient. Their main effort was evidently against Rodes's position to the left of the angle, and here ting was of the most desperate character. General Rodes moved Daniel's brigade from its works to mColonel Hoffman commanding), and Ramseur's, of Rodes', held their ground so firmly that I maintaines a reserve either to Major-General Johnson or Rodes. Burnside's corps moved to envelope General Rcond Corps from the army—the distance from General Rodes to Lieutenant-General A. P. Hill's left beill's left. A few guns were distributed along Rodes' front. The opposing forces were, during thns on Johnson's front, and the latter those on Rodes's front. In the afternoon, the enemy having m[17 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Reunion of the Virginia division Army of Northern Virginia Association. (search)
y was in the pentagonal redoubt after its capture. Two-thirds of the loss in Rodes's brigade was after Casey's works had been taken and his division and Couch's h behind large trees and heavy fallen timber, they kept up a murderous fire upon Rodes's men in the open field, though the advance of Anderson and Jenkins had cut the the division of Ricketts. The previous fighting had drawn all our men, except Rodes's brigade, to the south side of the pike, and it was posted on the commanding p took his division, with the true instincts of the soldier, to the peak held by Rodes with 1,200 men. So resolutely was Meade met that he sent for Duryea's brigade, were still arriving, and four hundred under Colonel Stevens went to the help of Rodes, and were in time to save him from being surrounded, but their combined effort as they are given: Robert Ransom's, 1,600; Lawton's, 1,150; Wofford's, 854; Rodes's, 800; Barksdale, 800; Walker, 700; Trimble, 700; Hays, 550; Benning, 400; Cob