Browsing named entities in a specific section of Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). Search the whole document.
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Pickett's charge. [from the Richmond, Va., times-dispatch, February 7, 1904.] The story of it as told by a member of his staff. Captain Robert A. Bright. Statement as to where the General was during the Charge.—Why the attack failed. The following statement of what I saw and heard on the third day at Gettysburg was in the main written about thirty years ago, and was rewritten for publication in 1903, but the issue of it was prevented until now by an attack of gout, from which
ngly with much pain, raised himself on one elbow:
Yes, General Lee, do full justice to this division for its work today.
General Lee bowed his head, and said: I will.
I wish to mention here that Captain William I. Clopton, now judge of Manchester, told me after the war that while General Pickett was trying to guard his left, he saw twenty-seven battleflags, each with the usual complement of men, move out on our right flank, but we did not see this, as all our thoughts were fixed on our