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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 14. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), First Maryland campaign. (search)
Harper's Ferry. Jackson set to work with all his energy on the night of the 14th, and accomplished the object in view. During that night A. P. Hill, who was next the Shenandoah, was thrown forward, until some of his troops were on the right and in the rear of the Federal line of defence. Jones's division, near the Potomac, was thrown forward to attack the portion of the Federal line in its front. Ewell's division was moved forward on the turnpike between the two. During the night Colonel Crutchfield took ten guns over the Shenandoah, and established them near the foot of Loudoun Heights, so as to attack the formidable fortifications of the Federals in reverse. Colonel Lindsay Walker, and his gallant adjutant, Ham. Chamberlayne, brought up a large number of Hill's batteries to a position which a portion of Hill's infantry had gained. The greatest activity prevailed in Jackson's command during the night. The General himself took little if any rest, and soon after daylight mounte
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 14. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Death of Stonewall Jackson. (search)
m in the ambulance it was started for the corps field infirmary at the Wilderness tavern. Colonel Crutchfield, his chief of artillery, was also in the ambulance wagon. He had been wounded very serio leg, and was suffering intensely. The General expressed, very feelingly, his sympathy for Crutchfield, and once, when the latter groaned aloud, he directed the ambulance to stop, and requested mefficer. At one time he put his right hand upon my head, and pulling me down to him, asked if Crutchfield was dangerously injured. When answered No, only painfully hurt, he replied, I am glad it is no worse. In a few moments after Crutchfield did the same thing, and when he was told that the General was very seriously wounded, he groaned and cried out, Oh, my God! It was for this that the General directed the ambulance to be halted, and requested that something should be done for Crutchfield's relief. After reaching the hospital he was placed in bed, covered with blankets, and another