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George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 3: through Harper's Ferry to Winchester—The Valley of the Shenandoah. (search)
The force under General Shields First brigade, Kimball's,--Eighth Ohio; Sixty-seventh Ohio; Fourteenth Indiana; Eighty-fourth Pennsylvania. Second brigade, Sullivan's, -Thirteenth Indiana; Fifth Ohio; Sixty-second Ohio; Thirty-ninth Illinois. Third brigade, Tyler's,--Seventh Ohio; Twenty-ninth Ohio; First Virginia; Seventh Indiana; One Hundred Tenth Pennsylvania. Daum's Artillery,--Jenks's Battery A, First Virginia; Clark's Battery E, Fourth Artillery; Davis's Battery B, First Virginia; Robinson's Battery L, First Ohio; Huntington's Battery H, First Ohio. Broadhead's Cavalry,four companies First Michigan; two companies Ohio; two companies Maryland; six companies First Virginia; two companies Ringgold and Washington cavalry. numbered in infantry 6,000, and in cavalry 750. There were also twenty-four pieces of artillery, and one company of Massachusetts sharp-shooters. The battle of Kernstown, as the Confederates call it, was fought on a high ridge, which beyond the western lim
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 7: the Army of Virginia under General PopeBattle of Cedar Mountain. (search)
e's brigade consisted of a battalion of the 8tl and 12th Regulars, 102d New York Volunteers, 109th and 111th Pennsylvania Volunteers, 3d Maryland Volunteers, and Robinson's battery, 4th Maine,--total enlisted men, 1,435; and Greene's brigade, which consisted of the 78th New York Volunteers, a battalion of the 1st District Voluntee, was covered by Captain Pitcher's battalion of the 8th and 12th Regulars, with Knapp's battery near the centre of the line, McGilvray's on the extreme left, and Robinson's intermediate. In front the ground was open, with an occasional cornfield and clumps of underbrush, and gradually rising for nearly a mile. Generally along the whole line, with an unobstructed fire over the cornfields and plain, and themselves commanded by the mountain, were our batteries. McGilvray's, Robinson's, Gray's, Knapp's, and Muhlenberg's (Bests). See Official Records of the War of the Rebellion, series i. vol. XII. part II. Reports of Augur, Williams, Crawford, etc.