Browsing named entities in a specific section of Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). Search the whole document.
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General Lee and the battle of Gettysburg. [from the Richmond Dispatch, December 8, 1895.] He
e purpose, and to that extent reflects upon General Lee's capacity as a commander.
This aspect of the manner and its bearing upon General Lee's reputation as a soldier, of course, has not been cons there was not the remotest element of chance in Lee's march on Gettysburg, as I will presently show army to converge on Gettysburg.
A man of General Lee's consummate knowledge of the science of wa an be no dispute about it; it is settled by General Lee himself beyond all controversy, and it is s and subsequently the Union army, arrived at General Lee's headquarters, in Chambersburg, with the i receiving this disturbing information that General Lee's first impulse was to bring Ewell back and Ewell, of a copy of the foregoing order of General Lee, with verbal instructions to move back, and in unison.
This formal statement by General Lee made at the time, together with various ord [4 more...]
General Lee and the battle of Gettysburg. [from the Richmond Dispatch, December 8, 1895.] He planned to fight there. The concentration of his Forces—One mind directed All—Closing scenes of first Manassas—He kept his word. There is a popular impression throughout the country that the meeting of the two armies at Gettysburg was in large measure an accidental collision. Jefferson Davis, in his Short History of the Confederate States, says the position was not the choice of either side for a battle-field. The very general belief prevails, also, especially at the South, that the concentration of the Army of Northern Virginia at Gettysburg was brought about by mere chance, and was not part of a deliberate plan of the Confederate commander predicated upon his enemy's movements. This is a strange error concerning a very important matter, and all the more remarkable because such a view must inevitably lead to the conclusion that the Southern invading force was aimlessly drifti<