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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 6 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for J. R. McKenzie or search for J. R. McKenzie in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), United Confederate Veterans. (search)
amp 163. Carthage, Texas; J. R. Bond, corn. Camp 164. Bonham, Texas; J. P. Holmes, corn. Camp 165. Taylor, Texas; Capt. W. Ross, corn.; med. offi., A. V. Doak, 1861, brig. surg.; members, 51; Home, Austin, Texas. Camp 166. Hillsboroa, Texas. Camp 167. Port Gibson, Miss.; A. K. Jones, com.; med. offi., Lomax Anderson; private; members, 21; disabled, I; deaths, 2. Camp 168. Paint Rock, Tex; W. T. Melton, corn. Camp 169. Weatherford, Texas; B. L. Richly, com.; med. offi., J. R. McKenzie; asst. surg.; members, 30; disabled, 1; deaths, 1. Camp 170. Sulphur Springs, Texas; R. M. Henderson, com. Camp 171. Washington, D. C.; Major Albert Akers, corn. Camp 172. Henrietta, Texas; J. S. Martin, com.; med. offi., H. H. Blanchard; deaths, 5. Camp 173. Tullahoma, Tenn.; J. P. Bennett, corn. Camp 174. Paducah, Ky.; W. G. Bullitt, com. Camp 175. St. Augustine, Fla.; J. A. Enslow, Jr., com.; med. offi., Wm. F. Shine, M. D., Sept. 12, 1861, major; members, 24. Ca
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Last days of the army of Northern Virginia. (search)
uding all non-combatants, sick, etc.), gives the effective fighting strength of the Army of the Potomac at 69,000 infantry and 6,000 field artillery; that of the Army of the James at 32,000 infantry, 3,000 field artillery and 1,700 cavalry under McKenzie, and Sheridan's enlisted men, exclusive of officers of the cavalry, at 13,000—a total in round numbers of 124,700 men, according to General Humphreys. Badeau, Military History of Ulysses S. Grant, Vol. III, p. 438, states: On the 25th of ough the train moved on different roads and the wagons were driven two and three abreast wherever practicable, they were often longer than the line of the troops which marched on their flank for their protection. Sheridan's cavalry, including McKenzie, numbered over 5, 0000 effective officers and men on 29th March. This force made more than three times the number of effective Confederate cavalry at that time. A formidable cavalry force swarmed upon the flanks and sometimes the front and rear