Browsing named entities in Maj. Jed. Hotchkiss, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 3, Virginia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Patrick or search for Patrick in all documents.

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t and a single gun, at Falling Waters. Leaving Stuart in front of Martinsburg, Jackson fell back to Big Spring, 2 1/2 miles the other side, where he encamped for the night, and the next day retired to Darkesville. Patterson entered Martinsburg at noon of July 3d. Stuart reported to Jackson the capture of a whole company of the Fifteenth Pennsylvania, with the exception of the captain, after killing three; that one of the enemy was killed by Captain Carter's negro servant and one of Captain Patrick's company; that the captured 49 of the enemy were from the Fifteenth Pennsylvania, the First Wisconsin and the Second United States cavalry. Jackson highly commended Stuart and his command, and wrote of the former, He has exhibited those qualities which are calculated to make him eminent in his arm of the service. Jackson concluded his report with the reasons which induced him to advance on the enemy. They were: A desire to capture him if his strength was only a few hundred; if he sh
rill or the destructive fire of the Washington artillery by Captain Rosser and Lieutenant Slocomb, is the most brilliant part of the affair. Colonel Stuart has, I think, fairly won his claim to brigadier. Captain Rosser became the colonel of the Fifth Virginia cavalry, a brigadier in Fitz Lee's division of cavalry of the army of Northern Virginia, and a majorgen-eral in command of a cavalry division in the same army; Major Terrill became colonel of the Thirteenth Virginia infantry; Captain Patrick became major of the Seventeenth battalion of Virginia cavalry and fell, in the brave discharge of duty, in the second battle of Manassas. On the 15th of September a Confederate force of cavalry and artillery scouted the south bank of the Potomac from Harper's Ferry up to the mouth of the Antietam, and had skirmishing at various points during the day with Col. J. W. Geary's Twenty-eighth Pennsylvania across the river. On the 16th a Federal detachment that crossed the Potomac at Sene
Rifles): Dooley, John, major; Fry, William H., lieutenant-colonel; Langley, Frank H., major, lieutenant-colonel; Moore, Patrick T., colonel; Mumford, William P., major; Norton, George F., major; Palmer, William H., major; Skinner, Frederick G., majhouse, John T., major. Seventeenth Cavalry (transferred to Eleventh Cavalry): Funsten, Oliver R., lieutenant-colonel; Patrick, William, major. Seventeenth Cavalry regiment (formed from French's Cavalry battalion): French, William H., colonel; oops: Bossieux, Louis J., major; Elliott, Wyatt M., major, lieutenant-colonel. Twenty-fifth Infantry regiment: Duffy, Patrick B., lieutenant-colonel; Harper, Wilson, major; Heck, Jonathan M., lieutenantcol-onel; Higginbotham, John C., major, lieueutenant-colonel; Woodram, Richard, major; Councill, James C., lieutenant-colonel; Crump, Charles A., colonel; Fitzbugh, Patrick H., major; Garrett, Joshua L., major; Page, Powhatan R., lieutenant-colonel, colonel; Perrin, William K., major; Wheelwr