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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4., The opposing forces at the Monocacy, Md.: July 9th, 1864. (search)
, 3350 == 6050. The Confederate Army.--Lieutenant-General Jubal A. Early. Gordon's division, Maj.-Gen. John C. Breckinridge commanded Gordon's and Echols's divisions. Maj.-Gen. John B. Gordon. Evans's Brigade, Brig.-Gen. C. A. Evans, Col. E. N. Atkinson: 13th Ga.,----; 26th Ga., Col. E. N. Atkinson; 31st Ga.,----; 38th Ga.,----; 60th Ga.,----; 61st Ga., Col. J. H. Lamar; 12th Ga. Battalion,----. Hays's Brigade, United under the command of Brigadier-General Zebulon York. Col. W. R. Peck: 5th La.,----; 6th La.,----; 7th La.,----; 8th La.,----; 9th La.,----. Stafford's Brigade, United under the command of Brigadier-General Zebulon York. 1st La.,----; 2d La.,----; 10th La.,----; 14th La.,----; 15th La.,----. Terry's Brigade, Composed of the fragmentary remains of fourteen of the regiments of Edward Johnson's division, most of which was captured by the enemy May 12th, 1864. Brig.-Gen.. William Terry: 2d, 4th, 5th, 27th, and 33d Va. (Stonewall Brigade), Col. J. H. S
ft and right; the smothered hum of new men arriving; the sudden blare of trumpets, and the deeper beat of drum. On February 5th the Louisiana brigade, under Colonel Peck, marched out to where the Federals were pushing their fortified line westward at Hatcher's run. Part of Gordon's division, under Gen. C. A. Evans, they moved to the support of Pegram, and on the same day were engaged in skirmishing, Lieut. R. B. Smith, Second Louisiana, commanding the sharpshooters in front. Peck's effective force was only about 20 officers and 400 men, a heroic remnant of two brigades. Colonel Peck and his handful of men made three desperate charges against the enemyColonel Peck and his handful of men made three desperate charges against the enemy in his front, fighting for a sawdust pile in the field which was the momentary strategic point, gaining it each time, but compelled to let go for want of support. Only after firing their last round, and losing 6 men killed and 17 wounded, did they retire from the field. Lieutenant John S. Dea, Eighth regiment, acting as adjutan
. Baxter, Isham Chisum, Thos. A. Anderson, M. F. Locke, Robert S. Gould, Tignal W. Jones; Lieutenant-Colonels A. H. Davidson, Thos. C. Frost, A. G. Clopton, Philip A. Work, John Ireland, A. J. Nicholson, Wm. W. Diamond, Jas. E. Shepard, P. T. Herbert, John C. Robertson, C. A. Abercrombie, Wm. H. Johnson, Wm. M. Neyland; Majors Geo. W. Chilton, C. M. Leseuer, J. W. Throckmorton; Captains Richard Coke, Amazi Bradshaw, Wm. Clark, Drury Fields, Robert Graham, J. W. Hutchinson, Lewis W. Moore, W. R. Peck, C. M. Pendergast, Wilkins Hunt, Jas. M. Harrison, Gilchrist McKay, Sam A. Wilson; Lieutenants Richard L. Askew, J. E. Cook, John R. Hays and A. P. Shuford. Among the members of the legislature were Colonels J. H. Parsons, Richard B. Hubbard, N. H. Darnell, D, B. Culberson, P. H. Mabry, A. F. Crawford, R. H. Taylor; Lieutenant-Colonels E. E. Scott, J. H. Manly; and Majors Matt Dale and Wm. Wortham. Doubtless there were many others of each class referred to that entered the army of whom
., 358, 365; losses at, X., 142. Peabody, G., X., 4. Peace Society of New York (see New York Peace Society), I., 18. Peach Orchard, Gettysburg, Pa. , I., 70; V., 40. Peach Orchard, Va.: I., 332, 366; losses at, X., 142. Peach Tree Creek, Ga.: III., 125, 127, 130, 326; V., 50. Peach Tree Street, Atlanta, Ga. , I., 58. Pearce, J. S., VI., 193. Pearce, N. B., VIII., 103. Peck, J. J.: II., 328, 330; X., 225. Peck, T. S., X., 2, 25. Peck, W. R., X., 273. Peeble's Farm Signal Tower, Petersburg, Va. , VIII., 331. Peerless,, U. S. S., VI., 270. Peet, F. T., X., 2. Pegram, J.: II., 332; III., 318, 342; X., 147. Pegram, J. C., I., 348. Pegram, R. B., VI., 89, 310. Pelet-Narbonne, Lt.-Gen., quoted, IV., 16. Pelham, J.: IX., 81, 83; death of, IX., 83, 85. Pelham, J. R. Randall, IX., 82. Pelican Rifles, Baton Rouge, La., X., 239. Pelot, J. P., VI., 320. Pemberton, J.
Distinguished arrival. --Brigadier-General W. R. Peck arrived in Staunton Monday, and was warmly welcomed by his numerous friends. General Peck was one of the bravest and most noted officers of General Stone- wall Jackson's army. Being over six feet four inches high, and made in proportion, he rode through every fight withGeneral Peck was one of the bravest and most noted officers of General Stone- wall Jackson's army. Being over six feet four inches high, and made in proportion, he rode through every fight with his famous brigade. He was wounded at the battle of Winchester, Va., bringing up the rear. General Peck returns to his plantations in Louisiana to-morrow, they having been restored to him by Andrew Johnson, President of the United States, and he takes with him the best wishes of our people.--Staunton Virginian. very fight with his famous brigade. He was wounded at the battle of Winchester, Va., bringing up the rear. General Peck returns to his plantations in Louisiana to-morrow, they having been restored to him by Andrew Johnson, President of the United States, and he takes with him the best wishes of our people.--Staunton Virginian.