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A. P. Hill advance army artillery attack attempt bank batteries battle bridges brigade Burnside camp campaign caused cavalry charge column command communication Confederate Corps cover Creek cross December defence detachment direction enemy enemy's Falmouth Federal Ferry field fighting fire flank force Ford formed four Franklin Fredericksburg front Grand Division ground guard guns half headquarters heavy heights held Hill horses House infantry Jackson killed later Lee's letter loss McClellan miles military morning move movement night Northern November occupied officers operations opposite pickets Port position Potomac prepared prevent prisoners railroad Rappahannock reached rear regiments remained reported reserve returned Richmond rifles river road Royal says sent side soldiers soon Station Stuart supplies Telegraph town train troops turned Valley Virginia Warrenton Washington whole wood wounded yards
Stran 16 - President directs that you cross the Potomac and give battle to the enemy, or drive him south. Your army must move now, while the roads are good.
Stran 231 - Halleck has sent you a letter, of which this is a copy. I approve this letter. I deplore the want of concurrence with you in opinion by your general officers, but I do not see the remedy. Be cautious, and do not understand that the government or country is driving you. I do not yet see how I could profit by changing the command of the Army of the Potomac, and if I did, I should not wish to do it by accepting the resignation of your commission.
Stran 205 - The attack on the 13th had been so easily repulsed, and by so small a part of our army, that it was not supposed the enemy would limit his efforts to one attempt, which, in view of the magnitude of his preparations and the extent of his force, seemed to be comparatively insignificant. Believing, therefore, that he would attack us, it was not deemed expedient to lose the advantages of our position, and expose the troops to the fire of...
Stran 21 - I should think it preferable to take the route nearest the enemy, disabling him to make an important move without your knowledge, and compelling him to keep his forces together for dread of you. The gaps would enable you to attack if you should wish. For a great part of the way you would be practically between the enemy and both Washington and Richmond, enabling us to spare you the greatest number of troops from here.
Stran 205 - The stone wall was a sheet of flame that enveloped the head and flanks of the column. Officers and men were falling rapidly, and the head of the column was at length brought to a stand when close up to the wall. Up to this time not a shot had been fired by the column, but now some firing began. It lasted but a minute, when, in spite of all our efforts, the column turned and began to retire slowly. I attempted to rally the brigade behind the natural embankment so often mentioned, but the united efforts...
Stran 127 - He makes these moves by columns distant from each other with a view of avoiding the possibility of a collision of our own forces, which might occur in a general movement during the fog. Two of General Hooker's divisions are in your rear, at the bridges, and will remain there as supports. Copies of instructions to Generals Sumner and Hooker will be forwarded to you by an orderly very soon.
Stran 126 - I decided to seize, if possible, a point on this road near Hamilton's, which would not divide the enemy's forces by breaking their line, but would place our •forces in position to enable us to move in rear of the crest, and either force its evacuation or the capitulation of the forces occupying it. It was my intention, in case this point had been gained, to push Generals Sumner and Hooker against the left of the crest, and prevent at least the removal of the artillery of the enemy in case they...
Stran 102 - Heights until 3 o'clock on the morning of the llth, when our signal guns gave notice of his approach. The troops, being at their different camp-grounds, were formed immediately and marched to their positions along the line. Ransom's division was ordered to take a sheltered position in easy supporting distance of the batteries ou the Marye Hill. Before the troops got to their positions, McLaws...
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Stop the Evil: A Civil War History of Desertion and Murder
Robert I. Alotta
Prikaz kratkega opisa - 1978