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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.1 (search)
General Lee's Strategy at the battle of Chancellorsville. A paper read by request before R. E. Lee Camp, no. 1, C. V., May 20th, 1906. By T. M. R. Talcott, Major and Aide de Camp to General R. E. Lee, in 1862-63, and later Colonel 1st Regiment Engineer Troops, A. N. V. [For the parole list of Engineer Troops surrendered at Appomattox C. H. and graphic account of the retreat from Petersburg, Va., see Vol. XXXII, Southern Historical Society Papers.—Ed.] Comrades of Lee Camp; The subject upon which you have called upon me to submit my personal recollections is not the Battle of Chancellorsville, on the 2nd, 3rd and 4th of May, 1863, in which the Federal Army of the Potomac, under General Hooker, which numbered more than 130,000 men, was defeated by a part of the Confederate Army of Northern Virginia, numbering less than 60,000 men, for history has already recorded how that field was fought and won. The hearing you have kindly afforded me as a member of the personal staff
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The battlefields of Virginia. (search)
eneral Fitzhugh Lee, before the Southern Historical Society. Here follows General Lee's letter to Dr. A. T Bledsoe, as already given above. The last interview between Lee and Jackson, during which this important movement was decided upon, was an occasion of great historical interest, in regard to which the writer is fortunately able to add some information from his own knowledge of the circumstances, and that of other members of General Lee's staff. He has been favored by Major T. M. R. Talcott with certain important details of this event, conveyed in a private letter, from which the following extract is made: My recollections of the night before the Battle of Chancellorsville are briefly as follows: About sunset General Jackson sent word to General Lee (by me) that his advance was checked, and that the enemy was in force at Chancellorsville. This brought General Lee to the front, and General Jackson met him in the southeast angle of the Chancellorsville and Catherin
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
4th Virginia, Roll of, 359. South, Development of, since 1865, 336; reckless plunder of the, 342. Southside Heavy Artillery, Officers of the, 85. Sowell, B A., 169 Steuart, General George H., 173. Stewart Colonel W . H, 155. Sti es, Major Robert, 265. Stockdale, Colonel, Thos. R. 241. Stonewall Jackson's way, The Song, 175. Sturdivant, Major N. A., 164. Swanson, Address of Governor C. A., 231. Swope, Dr., David, 30. Symington, Major, W. Stuart,, 322. Talcott, Colonel T. M. R., 1. Tansill, Colonel, Robert, 87 Taylor, Colonel Walter H., 11. Thomas, Julius O., 43, 161. Thomas, Richard S., 163. Thompson, Captain John H., 149. Townsend, Harry C., Diary of, January May, 1865, 99. Traitors have been ever cruel, 38. Van Lew, Miss Elizabeth L, 187 Virginia, The Iron-clad, 89; career of, 316; Destruction of, 317; Construction of, 319. Virginia cavalry 13th regiment, its flag and roll of Company E, 210; Company I, roster of, 228. Virginia