, and a courier that joins us reports that it is the brigade of General Cocke.
On it goes.
There is no corresponding column of the enemy.
f the engagement two regiments of South Carolinians — Kershaw's and Cocke's — were ordered to advance.
Kemper's battery was attached to KersAs these troops advanced, they were joined by Preston's regiment of Cocke's brigade.
A tremendous charge was made, which decided the fate ofBattalion, and two guns of the Washington Artillery, sustained by Col. Cocke's brigade, consisting of Cols. Cocke's Nineteenth Virginia regimeCols. Cocke's Nineteenth Virginia regiment, Wither's Seventeenth Virginia, and Preston's Twenty-eighth Virginia.
The disadvantage, therefore, was in the fact that the great disprop
Gen. Evans was on the extreme left, and above the Stone Bridge; Col. Cocke was next; Col. Jackson, with his brigade from Gen. Johnston's for, but extending to the left they forced us back again.
Jackson and Cocke had also come to maintain the unequal strife, and in the midst of f