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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 3 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: August 20, 1862., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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ntioned, was detached, with his regiment, (the Fifty-sixth Virginia,) before the action commenced; his accompanying official report will show the part taken by his command. Lieutenant McIntyre, Eighth Virginia volunteers, A. A. A. G., Lieutenant Elliott Johnston and Lieutenant A. C. Sorrell, First Georgia regulars, acting A. D. C., composed my staff. It is with much pleasure that I acknowledge the zeal, intelligence, and bravery with which they discharged their duties pending the battle. Whest commendation, officers and men generally acting with the utmost bravery and coolness. The names of those particularly mentioned by regimental commanders will be found in their reports, herewith furnished. My staff, Lieutenants McIntyre, Johnston, (who was wounded in the foot shortly after the infantry engagement commenced, and in consequence of which he lost his leg,) and Sorrell are entitled to my thanks for meritorious and gallant services during the day. I feel it a duty, and grat
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Ewell's report of the Pennsylvania campaign. (search)
Lieutenant James P. Smith, A. D. C., Colonel A. Smead and Major B. H. Greene, Assistant Inspectors General; Surgeon Hunter McGuire, Medical Director; Major J. A. Harman, Chief Quartermaster; Major W. J. Hawks, Chief Commissary of Subsistence; Major William Allan, Chief of Ordnance; Captain R. E. Wilbourn, Chief of Signals; Captain H. B. Richardson, Chief Engineer; Captain Jed. Hotchkiss, Topographical Engineer. Colonel J. E. Johnson, formerly of the Ninth Virginia cavalry, Lieutenant Elliott Johnston, of General Garnett's staff, and Lieutenant R. W. B. Elliott, of General Lawton's staff, were with me as volunteer aides-de-camp. Colonel Pendleton's knowledge of his duties, experience and activity relieved me of much hard work. I felt sure that the medical department under Surgeon McGuire, the Quartermaster's under Major Harman, and the Subsistence under Major Hawks, would be as well conducted as experience, energy and zeal could ensure. The labor and responsibility of providing
f it, was abandoned. Interesting account of the field after the fight — Interview between Confederate and Federal officers. The New York Herald contains an interesting account of the burial of the dead and attendant scenes after the battle. The writer makes, too, the important admission that the field was claimed by and yielded to the Confederates. He says: Our ambulances and surgeon's assistants were not interrupted, though often within easy musket range. At length Lieut. Elliott Johnston of the Confederate Gen. Garnett's staff advanced down a store hearing a white flag which he waved vigorously, as it to attract our attention. Some of our officers at once went up to the Lieutenant, who informed them that by permission of Gen. Stonewall Jackson, they might have till two o'clock to bury the dead. The bearer wished to disclaim, however, the fact that he was a messenger of truce, and afterwards told your reporter that the proposal for a cessation first came from our p