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Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 1. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Junius Daniel or search for Junius Daniel in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 1. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Strength of General Lee's army in the Seven days battles around Richmond. (search)
nded during its service at Richmond by Colonel Junius Daniel. Of these, Branch's brigade joined ousand strong, and the third brigade under Colonel Daniel, was about 1,700, according to the latter Ripley's, Lawton's, Ransom's, J. G. Walker's, Daniel's, Wise's (2 regiments), and the 6 brigades ofs' three--to wit: Ransom's, J. G. Walker's and Daniel's. Ransom says, on page 365: On the 24th ultim effective men and two batteries. On page 322 Daniel says his brigade, composed of the Forty-fifth,ontoon bridges. Holmes says the infantry of Daniel's brigade was 1,570 strong. On page 319 Wise howing in the four batteries with Walker's and Daniel's brigades, an effective force of 296. Taking Ransom's brigade, 3,600 in Walker's, 1,570 in Daniel's, 961 infantry and artillery in Wise's; 130 c had forty brigades of infantry at Sharpsburg, Daniel's having returned to North Carolina, Wise's bead been at the battles around Richmond, except Daniel's brigade of a little over 1,500 men, which ha
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 1. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 6.36 (search)
ipes, rebels, traitors, et id omne. Our entire corps was in order of battle all day, and General Breckinridge drove the enemy some distance from his front. The Twelfth Alabama went on picket at night. August 30th Very quiet. The Yanks made no advance. August 31st Another reconnoissance by Rodes' division. General Rodes received orders to drive the Yankees out of Martinsburg, and taking his division of Battle's Alabama, Cook's Georgia, Cox's North Carolina, and Lewis' (formerly Daniel's) North Carolina brigades, started on his errand. Battle's brigade was in front, and was shelled severely. General Rodes seems to think his old brigade of Alabamians entitled to the post of honor, and usually sends them to the front in times of danger. About two miles south of the town, the brigade was deployed, and ordered forward. We marched in this way through Cemetery Hill into town, running out the Yankee cavalry and artillery under Averill. At night we returned to our old camp,