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fternoon, and halted for further orders.
Shortly before our arrival at Cashtown, the sound of brisk cannonading near Gettysburg announced an engagement in our front.
After waiting about an hour at Cashtown, orders were received from General Hill to move forward to Gettysburg.
Upon approaching Gettysburg, I was directed to occupy the position in line of battle which had just been vacated by Pender's division, and to place one brigade and a battery of artillery a mile or more on the right of Gettysburg, I was directed to occupy the position in line of battle which had just been vacated by Pender's division, and to place one brigade and a battery of artillery a mile or more on the right of the line, in a direction at right angles with it and facing to the right.
Wilcox's brigade and Captain Ross' battery of Lane's battalion were posted in the detached position, whilst the other brigades occupied the ground from which Pender's division direction nearly at right angles with mine — that he would assault the extreme left of the enemy and drive him towards Gettysburg, and I was at the same time ordered to put the troops of my division into action by brigades, as soon as those of Gener
lmost every church lost its communion plate — often a massive and venerable set, the donation of an English or Colonial ancestor,--and that clergy and parishioners alike had been so robbed and despoiled that they were reduced to absolute want.) The record of Fort Sumpter during the Administration of Governor Pickens, compiled by W. A. Harris; address of Major Theo. G. Barker at the anniversary of the Washington Artillery Club, February 22d, 1876; Reinterment of the South Carolina Dead from Gettysburg, address of Rev. Dr. Girardeau, odes, &c.; Oration of General Wade Hampton, and poem of Rev. Dr. E. T. Winkler, at the unveiling of the monument of the Washington Light Infantry of Charleston, June 16th, 1870; South Carolina in arms, arts, and the Industries, by John Peyre Thomas, Superintendent of Carolina Military Institute; Map of the Siege of Vicksburg; Map of the Seat of War in Mississippi; Marginalia, or Gleanings from an army note book, by Personne, army correspondent, &c., Columbia