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Chapter 29: skirmishing at Mine Run. General Lee had discovered that the enemy was crossing so
le position, I determined to fall back across Mine Run about two miles in our rear, where I had obse darkness, the divisions were withdrawn across Mine Run, my own and Rodes' on the stone pike, and Joh t I found his skirmishers on the hills beyond Mine Run.
The line on the west bank was now taken and The enemy's position on the opposite banks of Mine Run was also a strong one for defence, the ground necessity of having to descend the slopes to Mine Run and then after crossing that stream to ascend he line occupied by me was on the left, where Mine Run made a turn somewhat around that flank, so as for a time.
A force of infantry crossing Mine Run in front of my division, under cover of some irit of the rebellion ? Meade's expedition to Mine Run accomplished this much if no more. After goin nything further, I returned that night across Mine Run and encamped.
The next day we returned to ou
Chapter 29: skirmishing at Mine Run. General Lee had discovered that the enemy was crossing s
by Bartlett's Mill.
In accordance with General Lee's instructions, the three divisions of the nsued.
While I was in consultation with General Lee at Verdierville, the information that the e d information of that fact had been sent to General Lee.
While we were endeavoring to find out the enemy's cavalry had crossed in front of Fitz. Lee at Morton's Ford, and had been cautioned by General Fitz. Lee to look out for my left flank against molestation of the enemy's cavalry, and su nt from the Plank road to my assistance, by General Lee, arriving about dark in rear of Hays' right ht on the morning of the 28th I rode to see General Lee at Verdierville for the purpose of advising ack on his part being apparently abandoned, General Lee determined to attack him on his left flank, d after some fighting, had been compelled by Fitz. Lee's cavalry to retire.
The loss in the cor [1 more...]