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of Crawford's brigade alone, as claimed by Major Gould in the History of the First, Tenth, and Tweust feel to depict. One of the officers Major Gould. See History of Maine in the War. of thisof death, between those belts of timber. Major Gould: History of the First, Tenth, and Twenty-ni to direct it to do so. Major Pelouze to Major Gould (letter), in the History of the Tenth Mainee remainder of the brigade. The hour, says Major Gould, was about sunset, and the enemy's fire so mes longer than that of the Tenth Maine, Major Gould: History of the First, Tenth, and Twenty-niield. The enemy said it was a plucky act. Major Gould: History of the First, Tenth, and Twenty-niy, reference is made to the full details in Major Gould's History. The events that transpired hetimated at from thirty minutes to five; Major Gould thinks the latter most probable. its loss wled and wounded. Our position, as given by Major Gould, was a little to the rear of that regiment
August 9th, 1862 AD (search for this): chapter 11
illed or disabled; until, indeed, the general advance of their brigade. Before five o'clock Banks had determined on a new aggressive movement. This was to attack the enemy with two regiments, one from the left and another from the right of his line of battle. It was a remarkable movement. We have the official correspondence from Banks to Pope, announcing what had been done and what was to follow. I have ordered a regiment from the right (said Banks in his despatch) to advance. August 9, 1862, 4.50 P. M. To Colonel Ruggles, Chief-of-Staff. About four o'clock shots were exchanged with the skirmishers. Artillery opened fire on both sides in a few moments. One regiment of Rebel infantry advancing, now deployed as skirmishers. I have ordered a regiment from the right (Williams's division) and one from the left (Augur's) to advance on the left and in front. 5 P. M. They are now approaching each other. Crawford, peering across the wheat-field into the dark forest beyond, o
August, 1871 AD (search for this): chapter 11
ring the fire became. At last, with a loss of eighty killed and wounded out of the two hundred and sixty-seven that charged across the field, they fell back into the woods, to be re-formed and again to advance, as will hereafter appear. While this attack was in progress, Banks threw forward his two brigades on the left of the Culpeper road. Simultaneously with Crawford's advance, Geary in centre and Prince on left moved against the enemy with vigor. Strother, in Harper's Monthly for August, 1871. Official Record, series i vol. XII. part II. p. 157; report of General Augur. Prince moved his infantry against the right and front of Early's line, but without effect. Early stood like a rampart, says the Southern historian, and hurled back all efforts made against him. Geary's advance through the cornfield, with his right along the Culpeper road, uniting with the regiments assaulting across the wheat-field, forced back the enemy's line in their front, and threw it in such confusion
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