Browsing named entities in Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 12.1, Alabama (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Boonsboro (Maryland, United States) or search for Boonsboro (Maryland, United States) in all documents.

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038) General Rodes' report of the battles of Boonesboro and Sharpsburg commends the regiment and its Sullivan at Sharpsburg; Colonel McLemore at Boonesboro; Capt. J. Keith at Fredericksburg; Capt. W. and Sharpsburg, September 16th and 17th. At Boonsboro fell mortally wounded Lieut-Col.0. K. McLemoume command of the brigade at the battles of Boonsboro and Sharpsburg. He was then placed in comma1035-1038) General Rodes' report, battles of Boonsboro and Sharpsburg, speaks in the highest terms Captain Durham, Twenty third South Carolina, Boonsboro and Sharpsburg. (1023– 1028) General Hill, i1038) Report of Gen. R. E. Rodes, battles of Boonsboro and Sharpsburg, says: The men generally did June 26th to July 1st; was distinguished at Boonsboro, September 15th, and Sharpsburg, September 1d campaign and was engaged in the battles of Boonsboro, September 15th, and Sharpsburg, September 133-1039) General Rodes' report of battles of Boonsboro and Sharpsburg refers several times to regim[8 more...]
; Fifth Alabama, Col. J. M. Hall; Twelfth Alabama, Colonel Gale; Third Alabama, Colonel Battle. On account of a wound received at Seven Pines, Colonel Battle was kept from the field until the Maryland campaign. In his report of the battles of Boonsboro and Sharpsburg, General Rodes wrote: The men and officers behaved well, but Colonel Gordon's Sixth Alabama, Major Hobson's Fifth Alabama, and Colonel Battle's Third Alabama deserve special mention for admirable conduct during the whole fight. s corps of the army of Northern Virginia. General Rodes participated in the battles of Williamsburg and Seven Pines, in the last of which he was disabled by a severe wound in the arm. He was able to rejoin his command in time for the battles of Boonsboro and Sharpsburg. At Chancellorsville he commanded the leading division of Jackson's corps which, urged on by his shout of Forward, men, over friend or foe! swept everything before it, piercing the lines of Howard's routed corps, breaking up ev