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Fitzhugh Lee, General Lee, Chapter 6: the campaign in West Virginia. (search)
he Staunton road, or on the Valley Mountain road, as necessary. Loring, with thirtyfive hundred effective troops, was in front of him on the latter, while General H. R. Jackson, with twenty-five hundred men, opposed him on the Staunton road. The natural topographical features, supplemented by artificial means, rendered his positiached. General Lee decided to make the attack, and gave to Rust a column of twelve hundred infantry, with such capable officers as Taliaferro and Fulkerson. General Jackson was to advance via the turnpike to confront the enemy from that direction, while another column, under Brigadier-General Anderson, was to advance to the thirduld have to be similar to the one already tried, General Lee decided to turn his attention to the commands of Wise and Floyd in front of Rosecrans, leaving General H. R. Jackson in Reynolds's front. He proceeded at once to Floyd's command, which he reached on September 20th, and then to Wise's camp, closely inspecting both. He a
Fitzhugh Lee, General Lee, Index. (search)
J., notice of, 47; mentioned, 133, 135, 137, 140, 141, 144, 153, 155, 157, 165, 177, 181, 186, 187, 190, 191, 201, 209, 211, 224, 228, 232, 245, 246; his last note, 249; last words, 252; death at Chancellorsville, 252; last order, 252. Jackson, General H. R., 118, 123. Jefferson, Thomas, 6, 10, 32. Jenkins's cavalry brigade, 263, 265; at Gettysburg, 297. Jesup, General Thomas S., 134. Johnson, General, Bushrod, mentioned, 347. Johnson, General, Edward, 116, 143; captured, 335. Jo South Carolina, 128; improves defenses of Charleston, 130; made commander-in-chief, 132; appointed full general, 133; disapproves of Johnston's plans, 138; assumes command of the army, 150; sends Stuart on a raid, 153; issues orders, 154, 155; Jackson ordered to join Lee, 156; battle order, 158; gains a success, 162; Malvern Hill, 163; seven days battle, 164; exhibits military ability, 172; defeats Pope, 196; battle of Antietam, 212-215; victory of Fredericksburg, 226-229; homesickness, 234;