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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for 13th or search for 13th in all documents.

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Crawford, and captured two of the enemy's pickets. Next morning, June twelfth, we occupied Harrisonburgh, captured about two hundred prisoners, many of them severely wounded in the Cross-Keys fight. We also captured medicines, wagons, camp equipage, and about two hundred Belgian guns. Here we again had evidence of precipitate retreat by the enemy. I advanced my picket to New-Market, and then to Mount Jackson, and held that position until relieved by Brigadier-General Robertson. On the thirteenth, a Yankee major and surgeon came up with twenty-eight ambulances, under a flag of truce, asking the privilege of carrying off their wounded. For military reasons, it was declined by General Jackson. (They having enough surgeons within our lines to attend to them.) Having received orders from General Jackson to move back within my regiment to Port Republic, and await further orders, I there learned that he was en route for Richmond, and that I was to follow. His command having had three
Wednesday, I joined General Stuart, and my regiment accompanied him in pursuit of the enemy. Since then, they have been on picket duty, in front of the enemy during the whole time, with an occasional skirmish incident to such service, but of no importance. I am, sir, with much respect, T. S. Bower, Lieutenant-Colonel. Report of Colonel Goode. White house, July 15, 1862. Brigadier-General J. E. B. Stuart, commanding Cavalry: General: In compliance with your order of the thirteenth instant, I have the honor to report the following as the operations of my regiment from the twenty-sixth June to the tenth of July: On the twenty-sixth June, the regiment was on the Williamsburg road, as a reserve. Early in the morning of the twenty-seventh, in compliance with an order from General Lee, I moved down on the Darbytown road, to reconnoitre the position of the enemy in the vicinity of White Oak Swamp. A portion of the regiment being left along the enemy's lines, to observe hi
e veterans, although this was their first engagement. Besides, there was no opportunity for individual distinction. There were none absent without leave, nor could I have made them leave, even if I had ordered it. L. E. D'Aquin, Captain. Report of Captain Carpenter. headquarters Carpenter's battery, in camp near Gordonsville, August 14, 1862. To Colonel Ronald, commanding First Brigade, V. D.: sir: In obedience to circular issued from headquarters Valley District, on the thirteenth instant, I have to make the following report of the part taken by this battery in the action of Cedar Run, on the ninth day of August, 1862. I received orders early in the afternoon to take my Parrott piece to the front, which was promptly executed, placing it in position within seven hundred yards of five or six pieces of the enemy. Major Andrews, thinking it would be rather an unequal contest, ordered me not to commence firing until Captain Poague could bring his in position, when we comme
rge of the immense wagon train moving in the direction of Hagerstown. On the thirteenth, I was ordered by General Lee to dispose of my troops so as to prevent the esmmissary and quartermaster stores were taken at Martinsburg. Saturday, the thirteenth, arrived at Harper's Ferry, my division being in advance. On Sunday afternoss the valley from the right, commanding the road from Sandy Hook. On the thirteenth, General Kershaw, after a very sharp and spirited engagement, through the dene, General Walker, who had informed me of his arrival, after dark, on the thirteenth instant, had opened fire from Loudon Heights, and General Jackson's batteries werxt day toward Harper's Ferry, encamping at Hillsboroa. On the morning of the thirteenth, we reached the foot of the Blue Ridge, opposite the Loudon Heights, which I sburg, reached the vicinity of Harper's Ferry, from the Virginia side, on the thirteenth. Sunday, the fourteenth, the brigade moved down the Winchester Railroad, on t
, a distance of twenty miles, encountering small bodies of the enemy during the march. On the thirteenth, we had advanced within four hundred yards of his works, on both sides of the Bayou Teche, dripon Sabine Pass was made the eighth of September. The fleet returned on the eleventh. On the thirteenth, orders were given for the overland movement. The troops were rapidly transferred to the Techpied the north bank of the river with two thousand five hundred men, attacked the fleet on the thirteenth, but was driven back with loss. The navagation up and down the river was intricate and difficontoon bridge was thrown across the river during the night. Our pickets were driven in on the thirteenth, but the enemy appeared, upon a reconnoissance made in force, to have gone below, either for tg after the passage of the boats below the dam on the twelfth, and after all were below on the thirteenth, orders were given for the march. The construction of the dam was exclusively the work of t
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