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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 1. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—the first conflict. (search)
a little higher up, Longstreet at Blackburn's Ford, Bonham at Mitchell's Ford, Cocke between that point and the stone bridge, and Evans near this bridge, while Earl Elzey, brought over by Johnston, were to join those of Longstreet, Bonham, and Cocke, to form the third, fourth, and fifth divisions; Evans's brigade remained aloneeck the Federals and throw their columns into disorder. He therefore sent only Cocke's brigade to the assistance of Evans, recommending the latter to confine himsel of that point, while Jackson proceeded to take position upon Bull Run, between Cocke and Bonham. But, warned by the distant rattling of musketry and subsequently bard posted them to the east beyond the Sudeley and Manassas road. A portion of Cocke's and Bonham's brigades and the whole of Holmes's thus arrived successively, ansintegration (debandade) from becoming general. The Confederate regiments of Cocke and Bonham, which had remained until then upon the line of Bull Run, came up to