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The Confederate retreat from Gettysburg. by John D. Imboden, Brigadier-General, C. S. A. Car
eral A. P. Hill, about half a mile nearer to Gettysburg.
When we reached the place indicated, a sin the thousands of wounded we had brought from Gettysburg.
I required all the families in the place t t running all the time.
The retreat from Gettysburg.
Our situation was frightful.
We had p several thousand, that could be brought from Gettysburg.
Our supply of provisions consisted of a fe I had collected in Pennsylvania on my way to Gettysburg, and some sugar and coffee procured in the s ederals.
The next day our army arrived from Gettysburg, and the country is familiar with the way it dged.
Over four thousand prisoners taken at Gettysburg were ferried across the river by the morning etween the two men growing out of affairs at Gettysburg.
It has been said that if Stonewall Jackson had been in command at Gettysburg, Longstreet would have been shot.
This is a monstrous imputation [3 more...]