Tenn ^^^^ 5 Ala

13th Alabama Infantry Regiment

Colonel Birkett Davenport FryI Lieutenent-Colonel James Aiken 308 troops present for duty equipped

Co, A Camden Rifles

Co. B Southern Stars

Co. C Alabama Borderers

Co. D Randolph Mountaineers

Co. E Randolph Rangers

Co. F Tallassee Guards

Co. G Yancey Guards

Co. H Coosa Mountaineers

Co. ! Roanoke Mitchell Invincibles

Co. K Stephens Guards charged to within 20 paces of the Federal line before being driven back with heavy losses. Because of Archer's conduct, the Brigade changed its view of him. He had "won the hearts of his men by his wonderful judgment and conduct on the field." He treated the

5th Alabama Infantry Battalion

Major Albert Sebastian Van de Graaff 135 troops present for duty equipped

Co. A North Sumter Rifles

Co. B Calhoun Sharp Shooters

Co. C White Plains Rangers

Co. D Daniel Boone Rifles humblest private with courtesy and henceforth the Brigade had "implicit confidence" in him.

The Brigade fought at Cedar Mountain and the Battle of Second Manassas where it saw heavy combat during the defence of the Railroad Cut. During the march to Sharpsburg, Archer had to turn command

1st Tennessee Volunteer Infantry Regiment (Provisional Army)

Lieutenant-Colonel Newton J. George 281 troops present for duty equipped

Co. A Pelham Guards

Co. B Tullahoma Guards

Co. C Mountain Boys

Co. D Ridgedale Hornets

Co. E Lynchburg Rangers

Co. F Salem Invincibles

Co. G Fayetteville Guards

Co. H Shelton's Creek Volunteers

Co. I Tullahoma Guards

Co. K Boon's Creek Minutemen

7th Tennessee Infantry Regiment

Colonel John Amenas Fite 249 troops present for duty equipped

Co. A Name not available Co. B Name not available Co. C Name not available Co. D Harris Rifles Co. E Name not available Co. F Statesville Tigers Co. G Hurricane Rifles Co. H The Grays Co. I Silver Spring Guards Co. K The Blues

Infantry Regiment.

over to a subordinate because of Illness. He rallied, left his ambulance, and led the Brigade when it charged Burnside's penetration of Lee's right flank. After this performance, Archer had to relinquish command again the next day. At Chancellorsville, the Brigade reorganised into the same structure that it was to take to Gettysburg where it was one of only four mixed-states brigades. It became embroiled in the fighting around Catherine Furnace on May 2. The next day it captured the vital high ground at Hazel Grove.

Partially because Archer loathed Pender, the Brigade left the former Light Division and entered Heth's newly-formed division.

14th Tennessee Infantry Regiment

Lieutenant-Colonel James William Lockert 220 troops present for duty equipped

Co. A Name not available

Co. B Name not available

Co. C Pepper Guards

Co. D Name not available

Co. E Name not available

Co. G Name not available

Co. H Name not available

Co. I Name not available

Co. K Name not available

Co, L Name not available

Heth's Division - Davis' Brigade

When Brigadier-General Joseph Davis' Brigade marched along the Chambersburg Pike toward Gettysburg on July 1, its 2,200 or so soldiers were being led into battle by an officer without combat experience. That inexperience was to have a devastating impact on the Brigade's fate.

Brigadier-General Joseph Robert Davis, 38, was Jefferson Davis' nephew and had neither military training nor combat experience when he approached Gettysburg.

The Brigade was one of four mixed-state units in the Army of Northern Virginia during the Gettysburg Campaign. Half of the Brigade had an unsurpassed fighting record.

The 2nd and 11th Mississippi regiments formed in Corinth in April and May 1861, respectively. Both regiments rushed to Virginia to help defend that state from Federal invasion. The entire 2nd and two companies of the 11th fought In Brigadier-General Bee's Brigade at First Manassas.

Bee's Brigade was in the forefront of the fighting, losing a staggering 405 casualties, a total exceeded on


Brigadier-General Joseph Robert Davis 6 Staff and Field Officers that field only by the brigade commanded by Thomas Jackson.

With Bee's death at First Manassas, BrigadierGeneral William Whiting commanded the Brigade during the Peninsula Campaign. At the Battle of Seven Pines the Brigade was again in the heart of the fighting and suffered 346 casualties. During the ensuing Seven

2nd Mississippi Volunteer Infantry Regiment

Colonel John Marshall Stonel Major John Alan Blair 492 troops present for duty equipped

Co. A Tishomingo Riflemen

Co. B O'Connor Rifles

Co. C Town Creek Rifles

Co. D Joe Matthews Rifles

Co. E Calhoun Rifles

Co. F Magnolia Rifles

Co. G Pontotoc Minute Men

Co. H Conewah Rifles

Co. I Cherry Creek Rifles

Co. K luka Rifles

Co. L Liberty Guards

2 Miss

2 Miss


11 Miss

42 Miss

42 Miss

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