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Five Forks and the pursuit of Lee. by Horace Porter, Brevet Brigadier-General, U. S. A. It was
e enemy had been hard at work intrenching at Five Forks and to a point about a mile west of there.
ad been as prompt as Grant to recognize that Five Forks was a strategic point of great importance, a uld make a stand behind his intrenchments at Five Forks, which seemed likely.
General Warren, who h gives the following account of the battle of Five Forks from the Confederate point of view:
Our menced moving back to our former position at Five Forks, where Pickett placed his infantry in line o remained in position on Hatcher's Run, near Five Forks, during the night, and was joined by tlhe ca he enemy's right, which attacked our left at Five Forks, and probably changed the result of tlhe une y was retiring to his intrenched position at Five Forks, which was just north of the White Oak road, point about three-quarters of a mile east of Five Forks to a point a mile west, with an angle or cro