rin was detached in command of artillery at High Bridge, Major Miller took his place with Richardson's battalion.
On duty with the command of General Wise, along the railroad in southwest Virginia, was Coppens' battalion, now known as the Confederate States Zouaves, under Maj Fulgence Bordenave.
On the last day of 1864, General York's command, returned from the valley, was reported in the charge of Col. W. R. Peck—the First and Fourteenth regiments under Capt. James Scott; Second, Capt. W. H. Noel; Fifth, Sixth and Seventh, Capt. John A. Russell; Eighth, Lieut. N. J. Sandlin; Ninth, Capt. Cornelius Shively; Tenth and Fifteenth, Lieut. J. B. W. Penrose.
On January 19th and 20th the Washington artillery was put in position at Batteries 34 to 38.
Petersburg will be forever associated with the last act of the tragedy.
Life in the faithful city under that tremendous clamor of hundreds of guns loses its sense of security.
As the din goes on from day to day, Petersburg becomes li