Browsing named entities in The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 10: The Armies and the Leaders. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller). You can also browse the collection for Winchester, Va. (Virginia, United States) or search for Winchester, Va. (Virginia, United States) in all documents.

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ar-time portraits of Federal soldiers who contributed to the photographic history half a century later Captain A. W. Greely, 1863; later Maj.-Gen., U. S. A.; chief, signal service (Signals; Telegraph). Private Geo. L. Kilmer in 1864, wearing the Veteran Stripe at 18 (Military editor). Private J. E. Gilman, lost an arm at Gettysburg; commander-in-chief G. A. R. 1910-11 (Grand Army of the Republic). Bvt. Brig.-Gen. T. F. Rodenbough, U. S. A., in 1865; wounded at Trevilian and Winchester; later Secretary, U. S. Military service institution (Cavalry editor). Capt. F. Y. Hedley in 1864, age 20; later editor and author of Marching through Georgia (School of the soldier, Marching and Foraging). Col. W. C. Church; later editor of the Army and Navy Journal and author of life of Ulysses S. Grant (Grant). T. S. C. Lowe, Military Balloonist in the Peninsula campaign, 1802—the First War Aeronaut (Balloons). Capt. T. S. Peck; medal of honor in 1864; later Adj.-Gen. Of Ver
Colonel; the question is, is it right to surrender this army? If it is right, then I will take all the responsibility. both sides. In the end he was forced to withdraw into Virginia, the campaign, from at least the political point of view, having proved a failure. As a test of efficient handling of troops in battle, Antietam, however, is a crowning point in Lee's military career. The Army of Northern Virginia repassed the Potomac in good order, and Lee took up his headquarters near Winchester, doing his best to obtain supplies and to recruit his forces. Here, as later, one sees in him a figure of blended dignity and pathos, making a deep appeal to the imagination. His bearing and attire befitted the commander of one of the most efficient armies ever brought together; yet his most impressive qualities were his poise, his considerateness for others, his forgetfulness of self. No choice morsel for him while sick and wounded soldiers were within reach of his ministrations. Bull
to any inherent fitness residing in him. True, he was said to have graduated from the Jackson—his most revealing photograph: a picture secured only by the urging of General Bradley T. Johnson. Jackson, a modest hero, nearly always shrank from being photographed. At the height of his fame he answered a publisher's letter with a refusal to write the desired magazine article or to send any picture of himself, though the offer was a very flattering one. The photograph above was made in Winchester, in February, 1862, at the Rontzohn gallery, where Jackson had been persuaded to spend a few minutes by the earnest entreaties of General Bradley T. Johnson. Some five months later Jackson was to send Banks whirling down the Shenandoah Valley, to the friendly shelter of the Potomac and Harper's Ferry, keep three armies busy in pursuit of him, and finally turn upon them and defeat two of them. This, with the profile portrait taken near Fredericksburg, shown on page 115 of Volume II, repre
hich the writer long ago gave to the newspapers in the hope, which proved vain, that he might hear from the Union soldier. A Confederate officer Federal generals killed in battle group no. 4 Brevet Brig.-Gen. James A. Mulligan, Winchester, July 26, 1864. Brig.-Gen. Thos. G. Stevenson, Spotsylvania, May 10, 1864. Brevet Maj.-Gen. Thomas A. Smyth, Farmville, April 9, 1865 Bri.-Gen. Robt. L. McCook, Decherd, Tenn., August 6, 1862. Brig.-Gen. Nathaniel Lyon, Wilson's Creekelo, Miss., July 13-15, 186477559386742101,1161,326 Atlanta, Ga., July 22, 1864 (Hood's attack)4301,5991,7333,7222,8902,8908513,741 Jonesboro, Ga., Aug. 31, 18641791,640 Jonesboro, Ga., Sept. 1, 18642339461051,274No full return of losses Winchester, Va., Sept. 19, 18646973,9833385,0182761,8271,8183,921 Chaffin's Farm and Forts Harrison and Gilmer, Va., Sept. 29-30, 18643832,2996453,327No full report of losses Cedar Creek, Va., Oct. 19, 18646443,4301,5915,6653201,5401,0502,910 Franklin, T
as about sixteen thousand. On April 12, 1862, it was merged in the Army of Northern Virginia—constituting, under Major-General Magruder, the right wing of that army. Major-General John Bankhead Magruder (U. S.M. A. 1830) was born at Winchester, Virginia, August 15, 1810, and served in the Seminole and Mexican wars. He was stationed in Washington in 1861, and resigned in April to enter the Confederate service as colonel. He had charge of the artillery in and around Richmond, and after Ma commanded a division at Chancellorsville and Gettysburg in Ewell's Second Corps of the Army of Northern Virginia. He also participated in the Wilderness campaign and in the operations in the Shenandoah valley, where he was killed in action at Winchester, September 19, 1864. Major-General George Edward Pickett (U. S.M. A. 1846) was born at Richmond, Virginia, June 28, 1828. He served in the Mexican War, receiving the brevet of first lieutenant for gallant service at Contreras and Churubu<