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, and exposed to artillery fire during the entire afternoon. The Fifth North Carolina, Colonel D. K. McRae, was ordered to move forward out of the rifle pits, across the field in front, to the edgeneral Rodes's brigade. By a change of position, unnecessary to be detailed, I had placed Colonel McRae, with the Fifth North Carolina, on the left of my brigade; and the line being a long one, (wlect the arms and munitions, get off the wounded, the prisoners, &c. I neglected to say that Colonel McRae, of the Fifth North Carolina, with his own regiment and the Fourth North Carolina, of Andersl good conduct of the regimental commanders of this brigade throughout these trying scenes. Colonel McRae (absent from Malvern Hill under orders) exhibited his accustomed gallantry and good judgmentfrain from the selection of the names of particular officers and men for special gallantry. Colonel McRae presents the following from the Fifth North Carolina, as deserving special mention at Cold H