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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Jackson's Valley campaign of 1862. (search)
ed by an army too strong to be encountered by Jackson's division, that officer was instructed to ennston's Narrative, page 106. At this time Jackson's entire force did not amount to 4,000 men exhing forward his left wing, so as to threaten Jackson's flank and rear. By the 11th of March this s put by General Shields at less than 600. Jackson's and Shields' reports. Weary and dispiriary to guard against the further movements of Jackson's 3,000 and the imaginary reinforcements with to the danger of Washington, excited anew by Jackson's movements, led to the detachment of McDowel witnessed a race for Strasburg, which was in Jackson's direct line of retreat, but it was very difd so faithfully and gloriously contributed to Jackson's achievements. The next day was given to ree will be twelve pieces of artillery opposite Jackson's train at Port Republic, if he has taken thaand determined had been their resistance, and Jackson's impetuosity had made his victory more diffi[12 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Meeting at the White Sulphur Springs. (search)
ississippi with this force on the 15th of November, 1863, and after reporting to General Joseph E. Johnston, and receiving the assistance of Major-General S. D. Lee to pass the enemy's line on the Memphis and Charleston railroad, he reached Jackson, Tennessee, on the 6th day of December, 1863, and for the fourth time during the war began to organize a new command. At this time West Tennessee was full of little companies of from ten to thirty men willing to fight, but unwilling to go far from ho under the direction of a neighborbood guide, were moved to a crossing five miles above, and after working all night, got over about daylight the next morning, and moving rapidly reached Selma just in time to see it burn. Forrest, moving with Jackson's division, heard of Croxton's movement on Tuscaloosa, and changed the march of this division by that place. Jackson gallantly met and defeated Croxton, but by this movement was thrown so far out of his line of march that it was impossible for