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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 9 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.24 (search)
ctor Thomas A. McParlin of General Pope's army; and by Medical Director Hunter McGuire of General Jackson's army to Brigade Surgeon J. Burd Peale and others of General Banks' army. Prior to the capture of Winchester in May, 1862, the medical officers were held as prisoners in like manner as other officers; but were often permitted to give their services to their suffering fellow-prisoners. Especial mention is made of the circumstance that when General Jackson defeated General Banks and entered Winchester on the morning of May 25th, 1862, besides the quarter of a million dollars' worth of medical and quartermaster's supplies captured, he found at Union (ion of the release of these medical officers. In a letter as late as September 30, 1898, Dr. McGuire writes: In the month of May, 1862, after the defeat of General Banks by General Jackson at Winchester, I found among the captured prisoners eight surgeons or assistant surgeons at the Union Hotel Hospital in Winchester. As Medi
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.26 (search)
ed the French, the Austrians and the Russians. November 5, 1757, he routed the French, 60,000 strong, with 22,000, at Rossbach; December 5, 1757, he put the Austrians, 80,000 strong, to rout with 42,000 at Leuthen; then he turned his banner against the Russians, and with an inferior force drove them in August, 1758, at Zorndroff, and Prussia from that day became a dominant power in Europe. So Jackson, in the Shenandoah Valley, with a small command, successively and successfully met Milroy, Banks, Fremont and Shields, each with a superior force. Hardee seems to have fully taken in the situation. In his report of December 1, 1862, he says: On the 7th I informed General Bragg, who was at Harrodsburg, that the enemy was moving in heavy force against my position. With the view of inflicting a decisive defeat, or at least of pressing him back from any further advance against our line of communication in the direction of Danville and Cumberland Gap, I urged the concentration of
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Appendix. (search)
lonel J. A. Early, mustering officer. First Colonel, R. C. W. Radford. Second Colonel, T. T. Munford. Third Colonel, Cary Breckinridge. First Lieutenant-Colonel, T. T. Munford. Second Lieutenant-Colonel, J. W. Watts. Third Lieutenant-Colonel, Cary Breckinridge. Fourth Lieutenant-Colonel, W. F. Graves. First Major, J. S. Langhorne. Second Major, A. L. Pitzer. Third Major, Cary Breckinridge. Fourth Major, W. F. Graves. Fifth Major, Thomas Whitehead. First Adjutant, R. H. Banks. Second Adjutant, Lomax Tayloe. Third Adjutant, John W. Tayloe. Fourth Adjutant, Samuel Griffin. First Assistant Surgeon, S. H. Meredith. Second Assistant Surgeon, W. H. Bowyer. Third Assistant Surgeon, W. B. Davies. Fourth Assistant Surgeon, J. H. Nelson. Fifth Assistant Surgeon, W. H. Peake. Sixth Assistant Surgeon, James Roan. Seventh Assistant Surgeon, W. H. Shackleford. First Quartermaster, W. H. Trent. First Commissary, Albert McDaniel. Fir