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acting action advance ammunition Army arrived artillery Assistant Adjutant-General attack bank battery battle bridge Brig brigade Brigadier-General camp Capt Captain cavalry charge Chief Colonel column command Company corps cover crossed December directed division duty early enemy enemy's engaged Falmouth field fire force formed forward Fourth Fredericksburg front grand division ground guns HEADQUARTERS heavy hill honor horses hundred immediately Infantry instant John killed Lieut Lieutenant Lieutenant-Colonel loss Major Major-General marched miles morning moved movement night North November o'clock obedient servant occupied officers opened opposite orders passed Pennsylvania pickets pontoon position Potomac railroad reached rear received regiment relieved remained reserve respectfully returned river road Second sent shell shot side skirmishers soon staff Station street taken Third took town train troops Virginia Volunteers Washington whole wood wounded yards York
Stran 96 - I would fight him there, on the idea that if we cannot beat him when he bears the wastage of coming to us, we never can when we bear the wastage of going to him. This proposition is a simple truth, and is too important to be lost sight of for a moment. In coming to us he tenders us an advantage which we should not waive. We should not so operate as to merely drive him away. As we must beat him somewhere, or fail finally, we can do it, if at all, easier near to us than far away.
Stran 96 - He is certainly not more than half as well provided with wagons as you are. I certainly should be pleased for you to have the advantage of the railroad from Harper's Ferry to Winchester, but it wastes all the remainder of autumn to give it to you, and in fact ignores the question of time, which cannot and must not be ignored.
Stran 96 - You seem to act as if this applies against you, but cannot apply in your favor. Change positions with the enemy, and think you not he would break your communication with Richmond within the next twenty-four hours ? You dread his going into Pennsylvania. But if he does so in full force, he gives up his communications to you absolutely, and you have nothing to do but to follow and ruin him ; if he does so with less than full force, fall upon and beat what is left behind nil the easier.
Stran 66 - The courage with which you, in an open field, maintained the contest against an intrenched foe, and the consummate skill and success with which you crossed and recrossed the river in the face of the enemy, show that you possess all the qualities of a great army, which will yet give victory to the cause of the country and of popular government.
Stran 23 - June 22, 1862. GENERAL: I have the honor to report that in obedience to your instructions I proceeded to White House on Friday afternoon (20th), and returned yesterday.
Stran 448 - The general commanding directs that you keep your whole command in position for a rapid movement down the old Richmond road, and you will send out at once a division, at least...
Stran 97 - It is all easy if our troops march as well as the enemy, and it is unmanly to say they cannot do it. This letter is in no sense an order.
Stran 554 - Gregg and Cobb the Confederacy has lost two of its noblest citizens, and the army, two of its bravest and most distinguished officers. The country consents to the sacrifice of such men as these, and the gallant soldiers who fell with them, only to secure the inestimable blessing they died to obtain.
Stran 95 - You remember my speaking to you of what I called your overcautiousness. Are you not overcautious when you assume that you cannot do what the enemy is constantly doing? Should you not claim to be at least his equal in prowess, and act upon the claim!
Stran 550 - The plain of Fredericksburg is so completely commanded by the Stafford Heights that no effectual opposition could be made to the construction of bridges or the passage of the river without exposing our troops to the destructive fire of the numerous batteries of the enemy.