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No. 57. Brig. Gen. William D. Pender.

No. 57.

Report of Brig. Gen. William D. Pender, C. S. Army, commanding Sixth Brigade.

Headquarters Sixth Brigade, Light Division,    
[August 21?], 1862.

     General:    I have the honor to state that, in obedience to your orders, I formed my brigade on the left of General Archer’s, on the left of the road going from Cedar Run to Culpeper, in the battle on the 9th instant.  Continue reading “No. 57. Brig. Gen. William D. Pender.”

No. 58. Lieut. Col. R. L. Walker.

No. 58.

Report of Lieut. Col. R. L. Walker, C. S. Army, commanding Artillery Battalion, Light Division.

March ,— 1863

     Major:  I have the honor to submit the following report of the part taken by the artillery of the Light Division in the battle of Cedar Run.  August 9: Continue reading “No. 58. Lieut. Col. R. L. Walker.”

No. 59. Maj. Gen. Richard S. Ewell.

No. 59.

Report of Maj. Gen. Richard S. Ewell, C. S. Army, Commanding Third Division.

Richmond, Va.,  March 6, 1863.    

     Sir:  I have the honor to report as follows the movements of my division at Cedar Run on August 9, 1862: Continue reading “No. 59. Maj. Gen. Richard S. Ewell.”

No. 60. Brig. Gen. Jubal A. Early.

No. 60.

Report of Brig. Gen. Jubal A. Early, C. S. Army, commanding Fourth Brigade.

Headquarters Fourth Brigade, Third Division,     
August 14, 1862.

     Captain:  I have the honor to make the following report of the operations of my brigade in the battle on Cedar Creek, near Slaughter Mountain, in Culpeper [County], on Saturday, the 9th instant: Continue reading “No. 60. Brig. Gen. Jubal A. Early.”

No. 61. Col. James A. Walker.

No. 61.

Report of Col. James A. Walker, Thirteenth Virginia Infantry.

August 14, 1862.     

     I have the honor to submit the following report of the operations of my regiment at the battle near Mitchell’s Station, fought on the 9th instant: Continue reading “No. 61. Col. James A. Walker.”

No. 62. Brig. Gen. Isaac R. Trimble.

No. 62.

Report of Brig. Gen. Isaac R. Trimble, C. S. Army, commanding Seventh Brigade.

Headquarters Seventh Brigade,     
August 14, 1862.

     General:  In compliance with your request I submit a statement of the operations of the Seventh Brigade on the 9th instant in the battle of Slaughter Mountain (Cedar Run): Continue reading “No. 62. Brig. Gen. Isaac R. Trimble.”

No. 63. Col. Henry Forno.

No. 63.

Report of Col. Henry Forno, Fifth Louisiana Infantry, commanding Hays’
(or First Louisiana) Brigade.

Headquarters Hays’ Brigade,      
August 18, 1862.

     Sir:  I have the honor to report the part taken by Hays’ brigade, now under my command, during the battle of the 9th instant, at Cedar Run. Continue reading “No. 63. Col. Henry Forno.”

No. 64. Maj. A. R. Courtney.

No. 64.

Report of Maj. A. R. Courtney, C. S. Army, Chief of Artillery, Third Division.

                                                                          Headquarters Third Division,
                                                                                                   August 15, 1862.

     Sir:  I beg leave respectfully to make the following report of the operations of the artillery in this division in the fight of the 9th instant, at Mrs. Crittenden’s farm, near Slaughter Mountain, Culpeper County, Virginia. Continue reading “No. 64. Maj. A. R. Courtney.”

No. 65. Capt. Louis D’Aquin.

No. 65.

Report of Capt. Louis E. D’Aquin, Louisiana Guard Artillery.

                                                                               Camp Wheat,  August 14, 1862.

     [I have the honor to make the following] report of the behavior of the officers and men of the Louisiana Guard Artillery in [the] late engagement of the 9th instant: Continue reading “No. 65. Capt. Louis D’Aquin.”

No. 66. William E. Jones.

No. 66.

Report of Col. William E. Jones, Seventh Virginia Cavalry.

Orange Court-House, Va.,
August 14, 1862.

     Sir: I have the honor to report that on the 9th instant my regiment was ordered on a reconnaissance near Madison Court-House. The march of 25 miles was made by sundown and without incident or discovery worthy of record. On returning to camp we first learned that the battle of Cedar Run had been progressing the greater part of the day, and moved on without a moment’s delay to the scene of action. Continue reading “No. 66. William E. Jones.”