by General Beauregard, consisted of Gracie's, Kemper's, Hoke's and Barton's brigades, forming Ransoeven hundred for Gracie's and nine hundred for Kemper's brigade (General W. R. Terry, the commander ifty-ninth and Sixtieth Alabama regiments, and Kemper's of the First, Seventh, Eleventh and Twenty-fmposed of the aforesaid brigades of Gracie and Kemper; west thereof, Barton's brigade, supported by minutes passed when General Terry, commanding Kemper's brigade, ordered his men to follow.
Slowly turned to General William R. Terry, commanding Kemper's, his supporting brigade, for assistance.
Ge and these troops, he afterwards learned, were Kemper's men.
The old First Advances.
Colonelh of that month, when each of the regiments in Kemper's brigade carried one of those beautiful flagsght; total, six hundred and eighty-eight-while Kemper's brigade lost, according to the best informatbrigade, after having been relieved by that of Kemper, took no active part in the engagement.
The F[2 more...]