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ch on our left, the woods yet swarmed with them, when our reinforcements opportunely arrived in quick succession, and took position in that portion of the field. Kershaw's 2d and Cash's 8th South Carolina regiments, which had arrived soon after Withers's were led through the oaks just cast of the Sudley-Brentsville road, brushing the Federal regular infantry. At the same time, Kemper's battery, passing northward by the S. B. road, took position on the open space — under orders of Colonel Kershaw--near where an enemy's battery had been captured, was opened with effective results upon the Federal right, then the mark also of Kershaw and Cash's regimentsKershaw and Cash's regiments. Preston's 28th regiment, of Cocke's brigade, had by that time entered the same body of oaks, and encountered some Michigan troops, capturing their brigade commander Col. Wilcox. Another important accession to our forces had also occurred about the same time, 3 o'clock P. M., Brigadier General E. K. Smith, with some 1,70
g upon the right of the enemy, Elzey's brigade, Gibbon's 10th Virginia, Lieut.-Col. Stuare's 1st Maryland, an Vaughn's 3d Tennessee regiments, and Cash's 8th, and Kershaw's 2d South Carolina, Withers's 18th, and Preston's 25th. Virginia, advanced in an irregular line almost simultaneously, with great spirit, from their several posred by prisoners who thronged his ways the former was enable to attack the mass of the fast-fleeing, frantic Federalists. Withers's, R. J. Preston's, Cash's, and Kershaw's regiments, Hampton's Legion, and Kemper's battery also perused along the Warrenton road by the Stone Bridge, the enemy having opportunely opened a way for them d not have behaved better than these well led regiments. High praise must also be given to Colonels Docke, Early, and Elzey, brigade commanders; also, to Colonel Kershaw, commanding, for the time, the Second and Eighth South Carolina regiments. Under the instructions of General Johnston, these officers reached the field at an