Linguistic Action at Gettysburg College

B., 11, 85,125, 135, 139, 183; account of,31; commands First VirginiaCavalry, 30; dispatch to Secretaryof War, Randolph, 121;escape from capture, 137;expedition against McClellan,106-119; expedition againstPope, 135-143; general order,quoted, 184; in battle of Manassas,47-48, 49, 50, 57, 59, 79, 80,84; in Gettysburg campaign,202, 204, 207-219, 212-216,218-223, 226, 228-230, 232, 237-240,245, 246, 252, 253; killed, 374;location of headquarters, 183,205; made brigadier-general,99; Mosby's report to, 192-195,197-199; quoted, 106, 143;raid to Dumfries, 148; reporton Gettysburg campaign, 200,235-236; ride around McClellan,125, 229, 230; strength ofarmy, 85; wounded, 344.

Archer's brigade in Gettysburgcampaign, 249, 250.

Yet this dispatch shows that on themorning of July 1 the army had not been orderedto Gettysburg.

Buford's division in Gettysburgcampaign, 203,205,207,208,249.

Cheney was one of the bravest andbest officers in the regiment, and was dangerouslywounded in the charge made by the Company in frontof Round Top (Gettysburg) on the afternoon of July 3,1863.

Couch, General, in Gettysburgcampaign, 228, 229.

It must have been aposition of strategic value as well as of tacticalstrength since it was held by 11,000 men againstthe Confederates and used as a base in the Page 46Gettysburg campaign and also when Earlyinvaded Maryland.

Reynolds, General John F., inGettysburg campaign, 227,228, 250.

That morning Lee wrote to Imboden, inhis rear, and said, "My headquarters for thepresent will be at Cashtown, east of the mountain." Page 238This letter is copied in his dispatch bookin the handwriting of Colonel Marshall, whowrote Lee's report which states that Lee atChambersburg, after the spy came in, orderedthe army to Gettysburg and was unprepared forbattle when the armies met, placing the blame onStuart.

Robertson (brigade commander)in Gettysburg campaign, 207,214.

On July 1 Ewell had started,with Rodes's and Early's divisions, on the road Page 243to Cashtown, when he received a note from Hillthat turned him off to Gettysburg.

Rodes's division in Gettysburgcampaign, 241, 242, 243.

Again,Lee's report says that as the spy had informed himon the night of the twenty-eighth that the head of Page 244Hooker's column had reached the South Mountain,which was a menace to his communications,he resolved to concentrate at Gettysburg, east ofthe mountain, to prevent his further progressand that he issued orders accordingly.

Imboden (officer), in Gettysburg campaign, 213, 237, 238, 245.

Hewrote an account of Gettysburg charging Stuartwith disobedience in going to Ewell and notremaining with Lee and reporting the movements ofthe enemy to him, and blaming Stuart, as Marshalldid, for the disaster at Gettysburg.

H., in Gettysburgcampaign, 207.

General Stuart,in the campaign of Gettysburg, rode all around thehostile army, broke up its communications, drewhostile troops away from the decisive point, and yetwas in place on the wing of the army on the day of the Page 230battle.

Pender's division in Gettysburgcampaign, 249, 250.

The news, the report says, was asurprise; that he had thought Hooker's army wasin Virginia, that he had expected Stuart to givehim notice when Hooker crossed the Potomac;and that he abandoned a campaign he had plannedagainst Harrisburg, recalled Ewell, and orderedhis army to concentrate at Gettysburg.