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Gettysburg. Report of Pender's division. by Major Joseph A. Englehard, A. A. G. [As General Pender was killed, and G
It should, of course, have a place in our Gettysburg series, now nearly complete, as an important link in the chain, from which is to be wrought the true story of Gettysburg. ]
headquarters Wilcox's Light division, November 4, 1863. along the turnpike through Cashtown in the direction of Gettysburg, in rear of the division of Major-General Heth. When arriving in about three miles of Gettysburg, the artillery and the advance of Major-General Heth having already become engaged prominent ridge, between a quarter and a half mile from Gettysburg.
The division moved rapidly forward, and passed the div nd artillery from batteries to the left of the road near Gettysburg.
The brigade steadily advanced at a charge, reserving i and joined the pursuit of the enemy, driving him through Gettysburg.
The troops of the division, which had been sent into
Gettysburg. Report of Pender's division. by Major Joseph A. Englehard, A. A. G. [As General Pender was killed, and GGeneral Pender was killed, and General Trimble, who succeeded to the command, very badly wounded, the report of the division was, by order of General Lee, m
vember 4, 1863.
Major,--The Light Division of Major-General W. D. Pender, consisting of the brigades of Brigadier-General pressing the enemy within a short distance in front.
General Pender sent his Assistant Adjutant-General forward to General distance of the troops in front.
About four o'clock General Pender ordered an advance of the three brigades, with instruc he enemy, throwing in confusion somewhat the line.
Major-General Pender, with portions of his staff, and General Scales, th hed, forcibly expresses the sentiments of all who knew General Pender, and had watched his career as a soldier.
This lament s line.
General Trimble, with portions of his own and General Pender's staff, being with and taking immediate command of th