John Tregaskis.

Souvenir of the re-union of the blue and the gray, on the battlefield of Gettysburg, July 1, 2, 3 and 4, 1888. How to get there, and what is to be done during the year online

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Online LibraryJohn TregaskisSouvenir of the re-union of the blue and the gray, on the battlefield of Gettysburg, July 1, 2, 3 and 4, 1888. How to get there, and what is to be done during the year → online text (page 13 of 29)
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County, Va., June 11, 1823, gi-aduated at Washington College, Lexington,
Va., in 1842, served as a Captain in the Mexican War, was ten years in the
Virginia Legislature, and its Speaker two years. In 1861 he became
Colonel 2d Virginia Eegiment, Confederate Army, Brigadier- General in
1862, and served with distinction on many fields. He was wounded and
captured at Gettysburg and disabled for further military service. In 1874
he was Governor of Virginia, and on the expiration of his term devoted
himself to agriculture in Orange County, Va.

Kershaw, Joseph Brevard, Major-General, was l-ioru in Camden, S.
C, January 5, 1823, educated in South Carolina Academies, and became a
lawyer. He was in the State Senate in 1852-7, and in the State Convention
of 1860. He raised the 2d South Carolina Eegiment for the Confederate
Army, and commanded it in the first battle of Bull Run, was made Briga-
dier-General February 13, 1862, commanded a Brigade of McLaAv's Division
in the Peninsular Campaign of that year, and held the Sunken Road at
Fredericksburg against the assault of the National Troojis. He led Long-
street's attack at Gettysburg, and lost more than half of his Brigade. After
the battle of Chickamauga and the Siege of Knoxville, in which he had a
command, he commanded a Division in General Lee's final campaign. He
held the L^nion forces in check at Spottsylvania. was in the action of Cold-
water in Early's Valley Campaign, and in the rear of Lee's Army at Sailor's
Creek, where he surrendered April 6, 1865. After the close of the war he
resumed law practice at Camden, S. C, was in the State Senate in 18G5,
and its President in 1866. In 1870 he drew the resolutions adopted by the
Conservative Convention recognizing the Federal Constitution Amendments,
and in 1877 he was elected Judge of the Fifth Circuit of South Carolina.

Lee, Fitzhugh, Major-General, nephew of General R. E. Lee, was born
at Clermont, Ya,, J^ovember 19, 1835, graduated at West Point in 1856,
assigned to the Cavalry, and i7i 1860 made an Instructor at the ^lilitary
Academy. He resigned in 1861, became Adjutant-General in the Confed-
erate Army on the staff of General Ewell, and took part in all the cam-
paigns of the Army of Xorthern Virginia. He was made Brigadier-General
July 25, 1862, and Major-General September 3, 1863. Three horses w^ere
shot under him in the Battle of Winchester, September 19, 1864. and he w^as
severely wounded. In March, 1865, he was given command of the whole
Cavalry force in the Army of Northern Virginia. He surrendered to Gen-
eral Mead at Farmville County April 7, 1865, and retired to his home in
Stafford County. His famous speech at Bunker Hill in 1874 attested the
sincerity with which he accepted the results of the great struggle and his
fidelity to the reconstructed Union. He was elected Governor of Virginia
in 1885.

LoxGSTREET, James, Major-General, was born in Edgefield District, S.
C, January 8, 1821, graduated at West Point in 1842, served in the
Infantry on frontier duty, engaged in the Mexican War at Palo Alto,
Resaca, Monterey, Vera Cruz, Cerro Gordo, Churubusco and Molino del
Rey, winning brevets of Captain and Major. Resigning in 1861 he was
made Brigadier-General in the Confederate Army. In the first Battle of
Bull Run he led a Brigade on the right of the Confederate line, and pre-
vented a large Union force from joining in McDowell's attempted flank

attack. He was made Major-General, aud coinmauded the Rear Guard in
General Joseph E. Johnston's retreat before McClellan from Yorktown.
On May 5, 1862, he attacked Hintzleman, Hooker and Kearney at Williams-
burg, and held them engaged till they were reinforced. He bore a promi-
nent part in the seven day's fight around Richmond, commanded the First
Corps of the Army of Northern Virginia in the se'cond Battle of Bull Run,
coming to Jackson's relief when Pope was pressing him hard, and by a
determined flank charge saved the fight . He commanded Lee's right wing
at Gettysburg, and tried to dissuade him from the disastrous charge on the
third day. He was sent to help Bragg at Chickamauga, and made a fruit-
less effort to capture Knoxville. Rejoining Lee in 1864 he was wounded
by the fire of his own troops in the Wilderness fight, and was included in
Lee's surrender. Known throughout the army as "Old Pete" he had the
entire confidence of his men, and was considered the hardest fighter of the
Confederate leaders. After the war he resided at New Orleans, where he
held several Federal appointments. President Hayes made him Minister to

Mahoi^e, William, Major- General, born December 1, 1826, in Southamp-
ton County, Va., educated at the Virginia Military Institute, and became a
civil engineer engaged in railroad construction. He joined the Confederate
Army in 1861, helped to capture the Norfolk Navy Yard in April, raised
and commanded the 6th Virginia Regiment, became known as a fighting com-
mander, being present in most of the battles of the Peninusula, on the
Rappahannock, and around Petersburg, in whicli latter locality he won the
title of "■ Hero of the Crater." He was made Brigadier in March, 1864, and
Major-General in August of that year, led a Division in A. P. Hill's Corps,
and when Lee surrendered was posted a Bermuda Hundred. He became
President of the Norfolk and Tennessee Railroad, was the leader of the
Readjuster party, was elected United States Senator in 1880, aud served as
such till 1887.

McLaws, Lafayette, Major-General, born at Augusta, Ga., January 15,
1821, graduated at West Point in 1842, served on frontier posts, joined
Tayler's Army at Corpus Christi, was in the capture of Monterey and Vera
Cruz, and in 1851 became Captain of Infantry. He resigned in 1861,
became a Confederate Brigadier, fought at Lee's Mill and Williamsburg,
and was promoted to Major-General. His Division Avas in the fight at
Malvern Hill, and joined in the march into Maryland. He was given com-
mand of a Corps, captured Harper's J erry, and reached Sharpsburg in time
to arrest the retreat of Hood and Jackson. At Fredericksburg his men
from a sunken road on Marye's Hill drove back the Union troops. He
commanded the Confederate right wing at Chancellorsville, and at Gettys-

burg he led a portion of Longstreet^s force in its attack on Sickles* Corps
in the second day's fight. He commanded the District of Georgia when
General William T. Sherman moved on Savannah, and falling back
attempted vainly at several places to check the northward march of the
Union force. After the return of peace he engaged in business at Savannah,
and Avas subsequently Postmaster there.

Pegram, William JoH?fSO]sr, Brigadier- General, born at Petersburg,
Va., in 1841, was a student in the University of Virginia at the beginning
of the war, enlisted in a Confederate Artillery Regiment as a private, and
won promotion for gallantry at Cedar Eun, Chancellorsville and Gettysburg.
Early in 1865 he was made Brigadier-General, and was killed in the seige of
Petersburg, April 2, 1865.

Pender, William Dorset, Major-General, born in Edgecombe County,
IS". C, February 6, 1834, was graduated at West Point in 1854, served on
the frontier in the Dragoons until March, 1861, when he resigned and was
commissioned Colonel of a North Carolina regiment, promoted Brigadier
in June, 1862, and Major-General May 27, 1863. His Division was part of
A. P. Hill's Corjis in the Army of Northern A^rginia. He died at Staunton^
Va., July 18, 1863, from wounds received at Gettysburg.

Perrin, Abner M., Brigadier-General, born in Edgefield County, S. C,
in 1827, was educated in Bothany Academy and served as Lieutenant of
Volunteers in the Mexican War. He became a lawyer practicing till 1861,
when he entered the Confederate Army as Cajjtain in the 14tli South Caro-
lina Regiment, was promoted Colonel in 18(i3, and as Brigadier-General in
May, 1864, with command of an Alabama Brigade.

Pettigrew, James Johnston, Brigadier-General, born in Tyrrel County,
IST. C, July 4, 1828, was graduated at the University of North Carolina,
and became a lawyer in Charleston, S. C, and a Captain of Militia. By
order of Governor Pickens he demanded of Major Robert Anderson, United
States Army, the evacuation of Fort Sumter. He was Colonel of the 12th
North Carolina Regiment, and was promoted Brigadier-General in the Con-
federate Army in 1862. He Avas Avounded at Seven Pines and taken
prisoner. At Gettysburg he commanded Heth's Division on the third day,
taking part in Pickett's charge, and was again wounded. On the retreat
into Virginia he was sur2:)riscd ])y National Cavalry, aiwl received a wound
from which he died near Winchester, Va., .July 17, 1863.

Pickett, George E., Major-Genpral, boi-n in Henrico County, Va., Jan-
uary 25, 1825, graduated at West Point in 1846 ; served in the war with
Mexico as an Infantry officer under General AVinfield Scott ; was in the bat-
tles Contresas, Churubusco^ Molino del Rey, and Chapultepec, winning two

brevets for conspicuous gallantry. He accompanied his regiment, 9th
Infantry, to the Pacific coast, and as Captain distinguished himself in hold,
ing the disputed island of St. Juan when threatened by British men-of-war.
He resigned in 1861 and became a Confederate Colonel, and soon a Briga-
dier. His command did notable service at Yorktown, Williamsburg, Seven
Pines, and in the seven days' fighting around Eichmond. He was severely
wounded at Gaines' Mills. Commissioned Major-General, his Division was
daringly and actively engaged in nearly every action of the Army of North-
ern A'irginia. In the Battle of Gettysburg he led his men in the desperate
and memorable cliarge on the Union left centre at Cemetery Hill. He took
part in the later battles in 18G4 around Eichmond, Petersburg, and at Five
Forks ; and ended his military career in the fight at Sailor's Creek, 4-pi'il 6,
1865. After the war he retired to private life in Virginia, was engaged in
the insurance business, and died- at Norfolk July 30, 1875.

Eamseuk, Stephen D., Major-General, born in South Carolina in 1837,
graduated at West Point in 1860, and was assigned to the Artillery. He
resigned in April, 18131, and was appointed Brigadier in the Confederate
service. He served with distinction at Gettysburg, and was promoted
Major-General. At the Battle of Cedar Creek, October 10, 18G4, while in
command of a Division, he was mortally wounded, and died October 31,

Stuart, James E. B., Major-General, born in Patrick County, Ya., in
1833, graduated at West Point in 1854, and served on the frontier in the
Dragoons. He resigned, was apj^ointed May 14, 1861, a Colonel of Confed-
erate Cavalry, and was Chief Cavalry Commander in the first battle of Bull
Eun. He was promoted Brigadier and early in 1862 Major-General, and
served thenceforth with the Army of Northern Yirginia. AYith 1,500 troops
and four guns Stuart left Eichmond June 13, 1802, and, reaching Hanover
Court House, dispersed two squadrons of United States Cavalry at daybreak
on the 15th : crossed the Chickahominy at Jones' Bridge next morning and
was safe at Eichmond that night, having made the circuit of McClellan's
position with the loss of but one man. During Pope's campaign in com-
mand of the Union troops, Stuart surprised his headquarters at Catlett's
Station August 25, 1862, captured Pope's personal baggage and correspond-
ence, and the next night struck Manassas Junction capturing eight guns,
many prisoners, ten locomotives, and great quantities of military stores.
AVhen Lee invaded Maryland in September Stuart covered the Confederate
rear. With 1,500 cavalry he crossed . the Potomac above Williamspprt,
crossed Maryland and occupied Chambersburg, Pa. His command formed
the right of the Confedrate line at Fredericksburg. At Chancellorsville
May 3, 1863, after Jackson and A. P. flill fell Stuart com.manded the Corps,

figting with great ability. In Lee's movement to invade Pennsylvania
Stuart commanded a large Cavalry force to meet which Hooker sent two
Cavalry Divisions and two Infantry Brigades. In the Cavalry fight which
ensued 500 or 600 men were lost on each side. In the campaign of 1864
Stuart threw his troops between Eichmond and Sheridan's threatening
advance. He was attacked at Yellow Tavern. During the desperate fight
Stuart was mortally wounded and died May 11, 1864, soon after reaching


*'Say, Jim," he began, as they shook hands, "how do' you stand on this
Gettysburg dispute ?"

"■"Well, I've favored Sickles all along."

'' So have I. Now, see here. Right here on this paper is Gettysburg. ''

" Yes."

" Along this road is where Hancock came up."

"' I see."

"Howard came up this road."

"He did."

" Sedgwick and his Sixth Corps travelled along right here, and swung
into action over there on the second day."

" You just bet they did."

" Let's see ? Sykes must have come up by this road."

" Yes, I'm certain of it."

" Now, then, Jim. where were you ?"

" Well, our sutler wagon was away ofl^ here, say about twelve miles.
Where were you ?"

" I was with the wagon train off this way. aoout seven miles. Say, we've
got this thing down to a dot, and we ought to write a letter to some news-

"'Zactly, Jim, and we can't do it too soon. It's left to us to straighten
out this tangle, and we are the men to do it."



Genekal Robert E. Lee Commanding.
^/«^_Colonel W. H. Taylor. Adjutant-General; Colonel C. S. Venable,
A. D. C; Colonel Charles Marshall, A. D. C; Colonel James L. Corley,
Chief Quartermaster; Colonel R. G. Cole^, Chief Commissary; Colonel B.
G. Baldwin, Chief of Ordnance ; Colonel H. L. Peyton, Assistant Inspec-
tor-General ; General W. N. Pendleton, Chief of Artillery ; Dr. L. Guild,
Medical Director ; Colonel W. Proctor Smith, Chief Engineer ; Major H.
E. Young, Assistant Adjutant-General ; Major G. B. Cook, Assistant In-


Lieutenant-General James Longstreet.

McLaws's Division — Major-General Lafayette McLaws.

Kershaw's {\st) Brigade — Brigadier-General J. B. Kershaw. 2d South
Carolina, Colonel John D. Kennedy ; 3d South Carolina, Colonel James D.
Vance ; 7th South Carolina, Colonel D. Wyatt Aiken ; 8th South Carolina,
Colonel J. W. Memminger ; 15th South Carolina, Colonel W. D. Saussure ;
3d South Carolina Battalion, .

Semmes {2d) Brigade — Brigadier-General P. J. Semmes (killed). Colonel
Goode Bryan. 10th Georgia, Lieutenant-Colonel John B. Weems ; 50th
Georgia, Colonel W. R. Manning ; 51st Georgia, Colonel W. M. Slaughter;
53d Georgia, Colonel James P. Semmes.

Barhsdale's {"dd) Brigade — Brigadier-General W. Barksdale (wounded).
Colonel B. G. Humphreys. 13th Mississippi, Colonel J. W. Carter ; 17th
Mississippi, Colonel W. D. Holder ; 18th Mississippi, Colonel Thomas M.
GrifiBn j 21st Mississippi, Colonel B, G. Humphries.

Wofford's {Uh) j5ri(/rtr?e— Brigadier-General W. T. Wofford. 16th
Georgia, Colonel Goode Bryan ; 18th Georgia, Major E. Griffs ; 24th Geor-
gia, Colonel Iiobert McMillan ; Cobb's Georgia Legion, Lieutenant-Colonel
L. D. Glewn ; Phillips' Georgia Legion, Colonel W. M. Phillips.

Artillery — Colonel IL C. Cabell, Major Hamilton. Carlton's Georgia
Battery (Troop Artillery); Eraser's Georgia Battery (Putaski artillery);
McCarthy's Battery (1st Richmond Howitzers); Manly's North Carolina

Pickett's Division— Major-General George E. Pickett.

(Tarjieffs {1st) Brigade — Brigadier-General R. B. Garnett (killed), Major
George C. Cabell. 8th Virginia, Colonel Eppa Hunton ; 18th Virginia,
Colonel R. E. Withers ; 19th Virginia, Colonel Henry Gantt ; 28th Vir-
ginia, Colonel R. C. Allen ; 56th Virginia, Colonel W. D. Stewart.

Armistead's {2d) Brigade — Brigadier-General L. A. Armistead (killed).
Colonel W. R. Aylett. 9th Virginia, Lieutenant-Colonel J. S. Gilliam :
14th Virginia, Colonel J. G. Hodges ; 38th Virginia. Colonel E. C. Ed-
monds ; 0.3d Virginia, Colonel John Grammer ; 57th Virginia, Colonel J.
B. Magruder.

Kemper's {3d) Brigade — Brigadier-General J. L. Kemper (wounded).
Colonel Joseph Mayo, Jr. 1st Virginia, Colonel Lewis B. Williams, Jr ; 3d
Virginia, Colonel Joseph Mayo, Jr ; 7th Virginia, Colonel W. T. Patton ;
11th Virginia Colonel David Funston ; 24th Virginia. Colonel W R.

Corse's {Uh) Brigade (not engaged) — Brigadier-General M. D. Corse. The
Brigade was encamped at Gordonsville, July 1-8. 15th Virginia, Colonel
T. P. August-; 17th Virginia, Colonel Morton Marye ; 29th Virginia,
Colonel James Giles ; 30tli Virginia, Colonel A. F Harrison • 32fl ^"iro-inia.
Colonel E. B. Montague.

Artillery — Major James Dearing. Blount's Virginia Battery ; Caskie's
Virginia Battery (Hampden Artillery); Macon's Battery (Richmond Fay-
ette Artillery); Stubling's Virginia Battery (Farquhar Artillery).

Hood's Division — Major-General John B. Hood (wounded).

Law's (1.?/) Brigade — Brigadier-General E. ]\L Law, Colonel James M.
Sheffield. 4th Alabama, Colonel P. A. Bowls ; 15th Alabama, Colonel
James Canty ; 44th Alabama, Colonel W, H. Perry ; 47th Alabama, Colonel
J. W. Jackson ; 48th Alauama, Colonel J, F. Shepherd,

Anderso::' s [2d) Brigade — Brigadier- General Geo. T. Anderson (wounded),
Colonel ^y, W, White. 7th Georgia, Colonel W. W, White; 8th Georgia.
Lieutenant^Oolonel J. B, Towers ', 9th Georgia^ Colonel B, F. Beck ; l Uli
Georgia^ Colonel F. H. Little j 59th Georgia.

Rohertsou's (Sc?) ^ri(/ci7t— Brigiidier-Generul J. B. Eobcrtson. 3d Ar-
kansas, Colonel Van H. Manning ; 1st Texas, Colonel A. T. Eainey : 4tli
Texas, Colonel J. C. G. Key ; 5tli Texas, Colonel R. M. Powell.

Bennincfs {Uli) Brigade — Brigadier-General H. L. Benning. 2d Geor-
.-^ia. Colonel E. M. Butt ; lotli Georgia, Colonel E. M. Dubose ; 17th Geor-
gia, Colonel W. C. Hodges ; 20tli Georgia, Colonel J. B. Cummings,

Artillery — Major M. W. Henry. Bachman's South Carolina Battery
(German artillery); Gordon's South Carolina Battery (Palmetto Light Artil-
lery); Latham's North Carolina Battery (Branch Artillery); Keilly's North
Carolina Battery (Rowan Artillery).

Reserve Aktillehy (First Corps) — Colonel J. B. Walton, Chief of

Alexander's Battalion — Colonel E. P. Alexander. Jordan's Virginia
Battery (Bedford Artillery); Moody's Louisiana Battery (Madison Light
Artillery) ; Parker's Virginia Battery ; Rhett's South Carolina Battery
(Brooks' Artillery); Taylor's Virginia Battery ; Woolfolk's Virginia Bat-
tery (Ashland Artillery).

Washington (La.) Artillery — Major B. F. Eshleman. Miller's (3d)
Company ; Norcom's (4th) Company ; Richardson's (2d) Company ; Squire's
(1st) Company.


Lieutenant-General Richard S. Ewell

Early's Division — Major-General Jubal A. Early.

Hays' {1st) Brigade — Brigadier-General Harry T. Hays. 5th Louisiana,
Colonel Henry Forno ; 6tli Louisiana, Colonel William .Monaghan ; 7th
Louisiana, Colonel D. P. Penn ; 8th Louisiana, Colonel Henry B. Keely ;
9th Louisiana, Colonel A. L. Stafford.

Hohe's {2d) Brigade — Brigadier-General R. F. Hoke, Colonel Isaac E.

Avery (wounded). Colonel A. C. Godwin. 6th North Carolina, Colonel J.

. E. Avery ; 21st North Carolina, Colonel W. W. Kirkland ; 64th North

Carolina, Colonel J. T. C. McDowell ; 57th North Carolina, Colonel A. C.

Godwin ; 1st North Carolina Battalion, .

Sniitlt's {2d) Brigade — Brigadier-General William Smith, Colonel John
3, Hoffman. 13th Virginia, Colonel J. A. Walker; 31st Virginia, Colonel
John S. Hoff'man ; 49th A^irginia, Colonel Gibson : 52d Virginia, Colonel
Skinner ; 58th Virginia, Colonel F. H. Board.

Gordoji's {4:th) Brigade — Brigadier-General J. B. Gordon. 13tli Geor-
gia, Colonel J. M. Smith; 26th Georgia, Colonel E. N. Atkinson: 31st
Georgia, Colonel C. A.- Evans ;• 38'th Georgia^ Major J. D. Matthews ; 60tb
Georgia, Colonel W. LL StiU'i^j ^-ilsfc Georgia.- Golono)- J,- 11. Lamar/-

Artillery — Lieutenant-Colonel H. P. Jones. Carrington's Virginia
Battery (Charlottesville Artillery) ; Gaiber's Virginia Battery (Staunton
Artillery); Green's Battery (Louisiana Artillery); Tanner's Virginia Battery
(Courtney Artillery),

Johnson's Division — Major-General Edward Johnson.

Stcnart's {1st) Brigade. — Brigadier-General George H. Steuart. 1st
Maryland Battalion ; 1st North Carolina, Colonel J. A. McDowell ; 3d
North Carolina, Lieutenant-Colonel Thurston ; 10th Virginia, Colonel E.
T. H. Warren ; 23d Virginia, Colonel A. G. Taliaferro ; 37th Virginia, .

NicliolVa {2d) Brigade— Colonel J. M. AYilliams. 1st Louisiana, Colonel
William E. Shirers ; 2d Louisiana, Colonel J. M. Williams ; 10th Louisiana,
Colonel E. Waggerman ; 14th Louisiana, Colonel Z. York ; 15th Louisiana,
Colonel Edward Pendleton.

Walker's "Stonewall" {dd) Brigade — Brigadier-General James A. Wal-
ker. 2d Virginia, Colonel J. Q. A. Nadenbousch ; 4th Virginia, Colonel
Charles A. Ronald ; 5th Virginia, Colonel J. 11. 8. Funk ; 27th Virginia,
Colonel J" K. Edmondson ; 33d Virginia, Colonel F. M. Holladay.

Jones's {Uh) Brigade — Brigadier-General John M, Jones (wounded),
Lieutenant-Colonel R. H. Dungan, Colonel B. T. Johnson. 21st Virginia,

; 25tb Virginia ; 42d Virginia, Lieutenant-Colonel Withers ; 44th

Virginia, Colonel William C. Scott ; 48th Virginia, Colonel T. S. Garnett ;
50th Virginia, Colonel Vandeventer.

Artillery — Lieutenant-Colonel R. S. Andrews. Brown's Marylana
Battery (Chesapeake Artillery); Carpenter's Virginia Battery (Allegheny
Artillery) ; Dement's 1st Maryland Battery ; Raine's Virginia Battery
(Lee Battery).

RoDEs' Division — Major-General R. E. Rodes.

Daniel's {1st) Brigade — Brigadier-General Junius Daniel. 32d North
Carolina, Colonel E. C. Brabble ; 43d North Carolina, Colonel Thomas S.
Keenan ; 45th North Carolina, Lieutenant-Colonel Samuel 11. Boyd ; 53d
North Carolina, Colonel \V. A. Owens ; 2d Battalion North Carolina, Lieu-
tenant-Colonel H. S. Andrew.

Iverson's {2d) Brigade — Brigadier-General Alfred Iverson. 6th North
Carolina, Captain S. B. West ; 12th North Carolina, Lieutenant-Colonel W.
S. Davis ; 20th North Carolina, Lie tenant-Colonel N. Slough ; 23d North
Carolina, Colonel D. H. Christie.

Boles' {dd) Brigade — Brigadier-General George Doles. 4th Georgia,
Lieutenant-Colonel D. R. E. Winn ; 12th Georgia, Colonel Edward
Willis ; 21st Georgia, Colonel John T. Mercer } 44tk Georgia, Colonel S. P/

Ramseur's {Uh) Brigade — Brigadier-General J. D. Ramseur. 2d. North
Carolina, Major E. W. Hurtt ; 4tli North Carolina, Colonel Bryan Grimes ;
14th iSTorth Carolina, Colonel R. T. Bennett ; 30th North Carolina, Colonel

F. M. Parker. i
O'Neal's (oth) Brigade — Brigadier-General E. A. O'Neal, Colonel C. A.

Battle. 3d Alabama, Colonel C. A. Battle ; oth Alabama, Colonel J. M.
Hall ; 6th Alabama, Colonel J. N. Lightfoot ; 12th Alabania, Colonel S. B.
Pickens ; 16th Alabama, Lieutenant-Colonel J. C. Goodame.

Artillery — Lieutenant-Colonel Thomas H. Carter. Carters Virginia
Battery (King William Artillery); Fry's Virginia Battery (Orange Artil-
lery) ; Pages' Virgina Battery (Morris Artillery) ; Reese's Alabama Battery
(Jeff Davis Artillery.)

Resekve Artillery (Second Corps) — Colonel J. Thompson Brown,
Chief of Artillery.

Brown's Battalion — Captain Willis J. Dance. Dance's Virginia Battery
(Powhattan Artillery); Hupp's Virginia ^Battery (Salem Artillery); Gra-
ham's Virginia Battery (Rockbridge Artillery); Smith's Battery (3d Rich-
mond Howitzers); Watson's Battery (2d Richmond Howitzers).

Nelson's Battalion (1st Virginia Artillery) — Lieutenant-Colonel William
Nelson. Kirkpatrick's Virginia Battery (Amherst Artillery); Massies Vir-
ginia Battery (Fluvania Artillery); Milledge's Georgia Battery.

Lieutexaxt-Gexeral Ambrose P. Hill.
AxDERSOx's Divisiox — Major-General R. H. Anderson.

Wilcox's {1st) Brigade — Brigadier-General Cadmus M. Wilcox. 8th Ala-
bama, Colonel T. L. Royster ; 9th Alabama, Colonel S. Henry ; 10th Ala-
bama, Colonel W. H. Forney; 11th Alabama, Colonel J. C. C. Saunders ;
l-tth Alabama, Colonel L. P. Pinkhard.

Mahone's (2d) Brigade — Brigadier-General William Mahone. Gth Vir-
ginia, Colonel G. T. Rodgers ; l:^th Virginia, Colonel D. A. Weisiger; 16th
Virginia, Lieutenant-Colonel Joseph H. Ham ; 41st Virginia, Colonel W. A.
Parkham ; 61st Virginia, Colonel V. D. Groner.

Wright's (M) Brigade — Brigadier-General A. R. Wright, Captain E. H.
Weight. 3d Georgia, Colonel E. J. Walker ; 22d Georgia, Colonel R. H.
Jones; 48th Georgia, Colonel William Gibson : 2d Georgia Battalion, Major

Online LibraryJohn TregaskisSouvenir of the re-union of the blue and the gray, on the battlefield of Gettysburg, July 1, 2, 3 and 4, 1888. How to get there, and what is to be done during the year → online text (page 13 of 29)