g from threequarters of a mile to a mile and a half from the river's margin.
Warren: Report of Engineer Operations connected with the Battle of Chancellorsville. e, and drove it back till, at noon, he had gained the position assigned him.
Warren: Report of Operations connected with the Chancellorsville Campaign.
The coltion, it should be held at all hazards.
The reply was, to return at once.
General Warren also went in person and urged the necessity of holding on.—Couch: Report of Chancellorsville.
For confirmation of the same, see Warren: Report; Humphreys: Evidence on Chancellorsville; Report of the Conduct of the War, second series, vol.
rcumstance, the author of this disposition must assume the responsibility.
General Warren, in his evidence before the Congressional committee, propounds a theory of n a crest at the western end of the clearing around Chancellorsville.
Here General Warren with Berry's men, and the artillery of the Twelfth Corps, under Captain Bes
Scott Hancock, the Fifth, under Major-General Gouverneur K. Warren, and the Sixth, under Major-Gened at that point—Wadsworth's division (also of Warren's corps) being disposed in line on the left ofnsive.
It had been designed that the right of Warren's line should be sustained by the left of the ess.
The opening was not auspicious.
It gave Warren's corps a very severe shock, entailing upon itforward a few hundred yards. At the same time, Warren and Hancock joined in the general attack.
Butthis turning movement centred in the march of Warren to seize Spottsylvania Courthouse.
But thoughthree hours of ineffectual effort, gave way to Warren, who advanced to clear his own path.
It was bet House [see map], which completely commanded Warren's position.
It appeared, however, to be occupery severely in the operation.
Moreover, when Warren attempted to extend his line by sending down Ctake position on the left of the Sixth Corps.
Warren's corps continued near Bethesda Church, and th