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There the Confederate army, under General Bragg, gained, on the 19th and 20th of September, a great, but entirely barren victory.
North Carolina was not largely represented in this bitterly-contested field.
One corps commander, D. H. Hill, who had recently been appointed lieutenant-general and assigned to the command of the divisions of Breckinridge and Cleburne, and five regiments—four of infantry and one of cavalry —were the North Carolina participants in the two days ofreported it. This was the only case in which both General Boynton and myself were not personally cognizant of each achievement of North Carolina troops as set forth in the tablet erected.
Next in order of time was the attack by Breckinridge (of Hill's corps) upon the right.
Brannan's division of Thomas' corps had made a lodgment on the road to Chattanooga at Kelly's field, when Breckinridge, who had attained a position on the road between Brannan and Chattanooga, charged with Stovall's briga