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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)
ching on the flanks, too, and would surround me. I cannot sacrifice my men, I must fall back. And so he fell back to Mount Jackson, forty-five miles from Winchester. About two miles from town, the camp of our regiment was located. Then came days was at Strasburg, Fulkerson's brigade having marched from Woodstock, and Garnett's (Stonewall's) with Burks's from Mount Jackson, twenty-two miles. During the night Shields sent forward more troops. Kimball's brigade and Daum's artillery went Newtown, whence on the next morning he moved to the south side of Cedar Creek, and thence gradually retired again to Mount Jackson. The Rebel loss was 80 killed, 342 wounded, and 269 missing,total 691; 2 pieces of artillery, and many small arms. remaining there undisturbed until the 16th, when, finding that the Federal army was again advancing, he fell back to Mount Jackson, twentyfour miles, his adversary halting at Strasburg. I received these reports on the 19th, and suggested that his
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 4: the Valley of the Shenandoah (continued)—Return to Strasburg. (search)
ar us; they were some eight miles away, at Mount Jackson, and ready to run when we approached. It hile another moved forward. Mill Creek at Mount Jackson, like Stony Creek at Edenburg, rises in the bridge, rises the commanding hill called Mount Jackson. The pike passes through the flat bottom- across the creek at Edenburg, forward for Mount Jackson. The leading column, commanded by Generalmn (should the enemy stand before reaching Mount Jackson), moved on this middle road with orders tohat Jackson would not meet us this side of Mount Jackson, we proceeded more leisurely. As usual, Ah to follow it to New Market; thus turning Mount Jackson, Rude's Hill, and all other strong positioen began to drop out shortly after leaving Mount Jackson; and from there to New Market they were scy. The important bridge over the creek at Mount Jackson, which in fight and in flight on our advanth two sabres and three revolvers, From Mount Jackson, May 10, 1862. To Maj.-Gen. N. P. Banks. [2 more...]