Browsing named entities in Maj. Jed. Hotchkiss, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 3, Virginia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for John B. Baldwin or search for John B. Baldwin in all documents.

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he Twelfth Georgia and Anderson's Virginia Lee battery, were on Alleghany mountain, with pickets at Greenbrier river; Col. Albert Rust's Third Arkansas and Col. John B. Baldwin's Fifty-second Virginia were in supporting distance between Alleghany mountain and Monterey; Col. S. V. Fulkerson's Thirty-seventh Virginia, Col. William By; while in its rear, near the summit of Alleghany mountain, guarding its flank and line of communication to Staunton, was the Fifty-second Virginia, under Col. John B. Baldwin. The morning report of October 2d showed that this command had about 1,800 men for duty. The left of General Jackson's command, on the Huntersville and Bternoon. The Confederate loss was 6 killed, 33 wounded and 13 missing; an aggregate of 52. The Federal loss was 8 killed and 36 wounded; an aggregate of 43. Colonel Baldwin with the Fifty-second, who had been ordered from the rear, came up with his command just at the close of the engagement. General Reynolds says in his repor
nton, returning toward Winchester. On Monday, May 8th, many of the citizens of Augusta county met in Staunton, declaring that armed resistance had ceased in Augusta county and that the only way to make the laws conform to those of the United States was, from necessity, to call a convention of the State of Virginia, on the basis of the members of the house of delegates, and recommending the appointment of a committee to go to Richmond and ascertain whether the Federal authorities would allow such a body to meet and deliberate. Gen. John B. Baldwin endorsed the resolutions, in forcible and patriotic remarks, and they were unanimously adopted, and the chairman was authorized to appoint the committee. This action by this influential county and the able committee named to represent it, finally led to the appointment of a committee of nine, representing the whole State, that had much to do in securing the political rehabilitation of Virginia and her ultimate restoration to the Union.
Cooper, William P., major; Hoffman, John S., major, colonel; Jackson, Alfred H., lieutenant-colonel; Jackson, William L., colonel; McCutchen, J. S. Kerr, major, lieutenant-colonel; Reynolds, Samuel H., colonel. Thirty-first Militia regiment: Baldwin, Robert F., colonel; Denny, W. R., lieutenant-colonel; McCoole, Thomas E., lieutenant-colonel; Moore, L. T., colonel; Riely, J. C., major; Washington, B. B., major. Thirty-second Cavalry battalion (consolidated with Fortieth Cavalry battaliononel; Yonce, William A., major. Fifty-first Militia regiment: Glass, William W., major, lieutenant-colonel; Pritchard, Solomon S., lieutenant-colonel; Shryock, Charles E., colonel; Wotring, Daniel E., major. Fifty-second Infantry regiment: Baldwin, John B., colonel; Harman, Michael G., lieutenant-colonel, colonel; Lilley, John D., major, lieutenant-colonel; Ross, John D. H., major, lieutenant-colonel; Skinner, James H., lieutenant-colonel, colonel; Watkins, Thomas H., major, lieutenant-co
of the board of visitors, and he is enrolled as a graduate of the Virginia military institute. After leaving the institute, Walker accepted a position in the engineer corps, then engaged in locating the line of the Covington & Ohio (now Chesapeake & Ohio) railroad, from the Big Sandy river to Charlestown, and in this rough and unexciting life he spent eighteen months. He then resigned and returned to his home in Augusta county. Shortly afterward he began to read law in the office of Col. John B. Baldwin, at Staunton. During the session of 1854-55 he took a law course at the university of Virginia, and immediately afterward began to practice his profession at Newbern, Pulaski county, Va. In 1860 he was elected commonwealth's attorney of that county and filled that position until the spring of 1863. Immediately after the John Brown raid, Walker organized a local militia company, the Pulaski Guards, and being elected their captain, drilled them so faithfully that when Governor Letche