Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for B. H. Robertson or search for B. H. Robertson in all documents.

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could not distinguish friend from foe, at the distance of twenty (20) paces. Almost every officer in the regiment was thrown upon his own resources, and each gallantly discharged his duties. Each detachment charged the enemy wherever found, and soon cleared the road and flanks, and extricated the regiment from its dangerous position, with very little loss; while the enemy, by his own showing, lost in killed and wounded nearly one hundred men, including two captains, one colonel, and General Robertson wounded. The regiment was relieved by Ninth Michigan, but companies E and G, under Major Graham, detached accidentally from the regiment, remained with the rear all along, and at the church near Buckhead Bridge, made a gallant charge, driving the enemy several hundred yards, and materially aided the column in crossing the bridge. My command were spectators only of the fight at Reynolds's plantation, being in reserve. After the battle, again took the rear, and I must say that that
Jones, with the Seventh Virginia cavalry, of Robertson's brigade, was sent to take charge of the oude of the Rapidan was driven back by General Robertson, and on the ninth, Jackson's command arrivedille Ford, and moved toward Brandy Station. Robertson's brigade of cavalry was encountered, which s above the springs, with parts of Lee's and Robertson's brigade. Passing through Warrenton, he real Stuart, consisting of the brigades of Generals Robertson and Fitz-Hugh Lee, rendered most importahe close of the action on the thirtieth, General Robertson, with the Second Virginia regiment, undendy Station, August 20. 2d Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's, 22Fauquier Springs, August 23. 6rloo Bridge, August 25. 2d Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's, 22Bristoe Station, August 28. 12n, Md., September 13. 12th Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's,369Poolesville, Md., September 8. 2d Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's,1 1Crampton Gap, September 14. 1st, 2d, and 5th cavalry,F[15 more...]
enandoah, camped near Mount Crawford, and captured two of the enemy's pickets. Next morning, June twelfth, we occupied Harrisonburgh, captured about two hundred prisoners, many of them severely wounded in the Cross-Keys fight. We also captured medicines, wagons, camp equipage, and about two hundred Belgian guns. Here we again had evidence of precipitate retreat by the enemy. I advanced my picket to New-Market, and then to Mount Jackson, and held that position until relieved by Brigadier-General Robertson. On the thirteenth, a Yankee major and surgeon came up with twenty-eight ambulances, under a flag of truce, asking the privilege of carrying off their wounded. For military reasons, it was declined by General Jackson. (They having enough surgeons within our lines to attend to them.) Having received orders from General Jackson to move back within my regiment to Port Republic, and await further orders, I there learned that he was en route for Richmond, and that I was to follow.
une, last, leaving the cavalry and Chew's battery, under Brigadier-General Robertson, near Harrisonburgh — Whiting's division, then near Staus. The brigade Quartermaster and Commissary, Majors Pierce and Robertson, were active and efficient in providing, promptly, for the wants e, and is now, no doubt, temporarily attached to some regiment of Robertson's command — perhaps the Second Virginia cavalry. The extent ofant Smith had two men wounded, private Crump, arm broken, and private Robertson, wounded slightly. The telegraph wire, which had been cut, wbove the Forge Bridge, to drive the pickets from their post. Private Robertson, of company D, Jeff Davis legion, posted as vidette, encounted bravery displayed by them throughout the engagement. To Lieutenant Robertson, company B, commander of the infirmary corps, the regiment i Allen's farm, which was done. My encampment, that night, was on Robertson's farm, called Camp Holly. On Wednesday, July second, I was or
whilst Colonel (now Brigadier-General) W. E. Jones, by direction of Brigadier-General Robertson, was moving with the Seventh Virginia cavalry to take charge of picknemy's cavalry, north of the Rapidan, was driven back by ours, under Brigadier-General Robertson. Our cavalry pursued the enemy's on the direct road from Barnett's was ordered by Major General Ewell to move forward to the cavalry camp of General Robertson, picketing the road at suitable points, to the right and left, to preventere detached for that purpose. With the balance of the brigade I reached General Robertson's headquarters. After some time spent in observing the enemy's cavalry ie mountain, opened on the enemy's cavalry, as did some pieces in front of General Robertson's headquarters, and were responded to by some pieces of the enemy posted ters Seventh regiment Virginia cavalry, Orange C. H., August 14, 1862. General B. H. Robertson: sir: I have the honor to report that, on the ninth instant, my reg
oldly forward this regiment by the road, General Robertson, with his main body, Sixth, Twelfth, anderefore withdrew to the south bank, Brigadier-General Robertson also recrossing the Rappahannock pre Second Virginia cavalry, Colonel Munford, (Robertson's brigade,) suffered to some extent. The br with the enemy to the left of the road, and Robertson's videttes had found the enemy approaching fe, and every shot told upon them fearfully. Robertson's brigade was late coming forward, and conse road, when I received intelligence from General Robertson, at the point I had just left, that the , or that it was a message received from General Robertson, whose sharpshooters had been previously, commanding Cavalry. Report of Brigadier-General Robertson of events subsequent to Second batt of Colonel T. T. Munford. headquarters Robertson's brigade, 1862. Major J. T. W. Hairston, As I was ordered to join the brigade under General Robertson. About four o'clock P. M., on the thirt[40 more...]