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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), chapter 7 (search)
st W. Va. 2d brigade Custer, 5th, 7th Mich. Confederate army of Northern Virginia. June, 1863). commander-in-chief, General R. E. Lee. First corps. Lieutenant-General J. Longstreet. 1st division, Major-general J. B. Hood. 1st brigade, D. R. Anderson, 7th, 8th, 9th, 11th Ga. 2d Bennings, 2d, 15th, 17th, 20th Ga. 3d Law, 4th, 15th, 44th, 47th, 48th Ala. 4th Robertson, 1st, 4th, 5th Texas, 3d Ark. Artillery battalion, Major Henry, 4 batteries. 2d division, Major-general McLaws. 1st brigade, Barksdale, 13th, 17th, 18th, 21st Miss. 2d Kershaw, 2d, 3d, 7th, 8th, 15th, 3d Batt. S. C. 3d brigade, Wofford, 16th, 18th, 24th Ga., Cobb's Legion, Phillips' Legion (Ga.). 4th brigade Semmes, 10th, 50th, 51st, 53d Ga. Artillery battalion, Colonel Cabell, 4 batteries. 3d division, Major-general Pickett. 1st brigade, Kemper, 1st, 3d, 7th, 11th, 24th Va. 2d brigade Armistead, 9th, 14th, 38th, 53d, 57th Va. 3d brigade Garnett, 8th, 18th, 19th, 28
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the editor (search)
street, with Hood's and Pickett's divisions and Dearing's and Henry's artillery battalions, in South-eastern Virginia. McLaws' division. Major-general Lafayette McLaws. Wofford's brigade. Brigadier-general W. T. Wofford. 16th Georgia. 1Major-general Lafayette McLaws. Wofford's brigade. Brigadier-general W. T. Wofford. 16th Georgia. 18th Georgia. 24th Georgia. Cobb's Georgia Legion. Phillips' Georgia Legion. Kershaw's brigade. Brigadier-general James D. Kershaw. 2d South Carolina, Col. John D. Kennedy. 3d South Carolina, Major R. C. Maffett. 7th South Carolina, Col. General R. E. Lee commanding, during the Gettysburg campaign. First corps. Lieutenant-General James Longstreet. McLaws' division. Major-general Lafayette McLaws. Kershaw's brigade. Brig.-gen. J. B. Kershaw. 2d South Carolina. 3d Major-general Lafayette McLaws. Kershaw's brigade. Brig.-gen. J. B. Kershaw. 2d South Carolina. 3d South Carolina. 7th South Carolina. 8th South Carolina. 15th South Carolina. 3d South Carolina Batt. Semmes' brigade. Brig.--gen. P. J. Semmes (wounded). Colonel Goode Bryan. 10th Georgia. 50th Georgia. 51st Georgia. 53d Georgia.
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book I:—eastern Tennessee. (search)
toward the 4th of September; Longstreet, with McLaws' division, followed it six or seven days later him to lose several precious hours. At last, McLaws arrives on the banks of the Pea-Vine Creek, whte, which Kershaw is leading in the absence of McLaws is placed behind that whose command Hood has tayette and Chattanooga road should be taken by McLaws' division, again led by that general, who has orrest, always eager for the fray, proposes to McLaws a sudden attack on the intrenchments, yet veryeak, behind which the enemy is sheltered. But McLaws, feeling isolated, declines with good reason treader already knows the importance. Although McLaws refuses him the co-operation of his infantry, in the positions occupied on the day before by McLaws, and his lines take in the point of Lookout Moefile, and on the 23d entrusted its keeping to McLaws' infantry. But McLaws placed there only an inMcLaws placed there only an insignificant force, and for two days a detachment of Union soldiers remained quietly established in t[6 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book II:—the siege of Chattanooga. (search)
ision, and left two only, those which Hood and McLaws had brought from Virginia. Besides, these divf the Federals. This movement is entrusted to McLaws' division, which forms the left of the army, wumns are in motion on the morning of the 16th, McLaws, taking a cross-road, has already reached the . There is great danger to the Unionists. If McLaws takes possession of Campbell's Station, he wilming to Campbell's Station, at the moment when McLaws' advance-guard is already in sight. Hartranft While Hartranft closes the Kingston road to McLaws' first battalions, Ferrero, who brings up the y. The latter is not slow in coming. While McLaws is engaging the Federals, Jenkins passes behinefforts on another point of the enemy's line. McLaws attacks White with his wonted vigor, but the g, early in the morning, Sanders is attacked by McLaws' division, which has bivouacked a short distanreet gives a contrary order upon the advice of McLaws. During this time Wheeler overruns with imp[2 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—the Third winter. (search)
most important of these columns, furnished by McLaws, is made up of Wofford's, Humphreys', and Bryasition with Anderson's brigade, and as soon as McLaws shall have cleared the ditch he will attack thnd dislodged at the moment when Longstreet and McLaws are making the final preparations for assault.the two faces of the salient angle attacked by McLaws fire a few canister shots, enfilading the ditcrallies and encourages the valiant soldiers of McLaws, one of General Ransom's aides-de-camp, who co begins to march in the night of the 4th-5th. McLaws and Johnson abandon the intrenchments opposed ght to give way, while Kershaw, at the head of McLaws' division, throws the left back into the mountt. However, on the morning of the 15th, while McLaws sends Humphreys' brigade into the mountain, Jeenkins, having two brigades only, in vain asks McLaws to support him. Law does not come. Johnson, wis so rigorous, provisions are so scarce, that McLaws and Law, whose energy is well known, remonstra
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the Editor. (search)
ulpeper's (South Carolina) BatteryCapt. J. F. Culpeper. Longstreet's corps. army of Northern Virginia. Organization taken from return of that army for August 31, 1863. Pickett's division was left in Virginia. Maj.-gen. John B. Hood. McLaws division. Brig.-gen. J. B. Kershaw. Maj.-gen. Lafayette McLaws. Kershaw s Brigade. Brig.-gen. J. B. Kershaw. 2d South CarolinaLieut.-col. F. Gaillard. 3d South CarolinaCol. J. D. Nance. 7th South CarolinaLieut.-col. Elbert BlaMaj.-gen. Lafayette McLaws. Kershaw s Brigade. Brig.-gen. J. B. Kershaw. 2d South CarolinaLieut.-col. F. Gaillard. 3d South CarolinaCol. J. D. Nance. 7th South CarolinaLieut.-col. Elbert Bland. Maj. J. S. Hard. Capt. E. J. Goggans. 8th South CarolinaCol. J. W. Henagan. 15th South CarolinaCol. Joseph F. Gist. 3d South Carolina BattalionCapt. J. M. Townsend. Wofford's Brigade. Longstreet's report indicates that these brigades did not arrive in time to take part in the battle. Brig.-gen. W. T. Wofford. 16th Georgia. 18th Georgia. 24th Georgia. 3d Georgia Battalion (Sharpshooters). Cobb's (Georgia) Legion. Phillips' (Georgia) Legion. Humphreys' Brigade.
Departure of troops. --The 10th Regiment of Georgia Volunteers, 1,000 strong, of which Lafayette McLaws is Colonel, Alfred Cumming Lieut. Colonel, and Leroy Napier is Adjutant, composed of ten companies, left the city on yesterday, via the York River Railroad, bound East. The men received their marching orders one hour before the line was formed and the command issued to strike their tents. Of course, when they reached the depot they were smartly blown, and in no humor to answer questions of any kind. Pendant to this regiment was a company of men called the "Bumgardner Excelsior Rifles, " some 25 in number, commanded by a man whom we heard called Ed. Richards.--The latter, in reply to a polite inquiry on our part as to the name, &c., of his command, very curtly refused the information sought, and volunteered his opinion in favor of the propriety of abolishing all newspapers, especially the Dispatch, against whom he exhibited unmistakable signs of ill-will. When the comma
ber 7, Alabama. J. B. Magruder, October 7, Virginia. T. J. Jackson, October 7, Virginia. Mansfield Lovell, October 7, Maryland. E. K. Smith, October 11, Florida. Brigadier Generals. Jos. R. Anderson, September 3, 1861, Virginia. Simon B. Buckner, September 14, Kentucky. L. P. Walker, September 17, Alabama. A. G. Blanchard, September 21, Louisiana. Gabriel J. Rains, September 23, Kentucky. J. E. B. Stuart, September 24, Virginia. Lafayette McLaws, September 25, Georgia. T. F. Drayton, September 25, South Carolina. T. C. Hindman, September 28, Arkansas. A. F. Gladdin, September 30, Louisiana. John B. McCown, October 18, Tennessee. Lloyd Tilghman, October 18, Kentucky. N. G. Evans, October 21, South Carolina. Cadmus C. Wilcoz, October 21, Tennessee. Philip St. George Cooke, October 21, Virginia. R. E. Rodes, October 21, Alabama. Richard Taylor, October 21, Louisiana. L. T. Wig
The Daily Dispatch: January 16, 1862., [Electronic resource], List of the General officers in the armies of the Confederate States. (search)
40.Simon B. Buckner, Kentucky, Kentucky. 41.Leroy Pope Walker, Alabama, Alabama. 42.Albert G. Blanchard, Louisiana, Norfolk. 43.Gabriel J. Raina, North Carolina, Yorktown. 44.J. E. B. Stuart, Virginia, Army of Potomac. 45.Lafayette McLaws, Georgia, Yorktown. 46.Thos. F. Drayton, South Carolina, Coast of South Carolina. 47.Thomas C. Hindman, Arkansas, Kentucky. 48.Adley H. Gladden, Louisiana, Pensacola. 49.John Porter McCown, Tennessee, Kentucky. 50.Lioyd Tilgs of 1840--Richard S. Ewell, Paul O. Habert, Richard B, Garnett. Class of 1841--Robert S. Garnett, Samuel Jones. Class of 1842--Earl Van Dorn, Gustavus W, Smith, Mansfield Lovell, James Long street, Daniel H, Hill, Richard H. Anderson, Lafayette McLaws, Alex. P. Stewart, Class of 1843--Roswell S. Ripley, Samuel G. French. Class of 1844--Simon B, Buckner. Class of 1845--E Kirby Smith, Bernard E. Bee, Wm. B. C. Whiting. Class of 1846--Thomas J. Jackson, Cadmus M. Wilcox, David R. J
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