By Ron Field
The typical photograph of the accomplice military throughout the Civil battle (1861-1865) is ruled by means of a restricted variety of early pictures of infantrymen donning the grey and butternut linked to the CS laws and quartermaster matters. This series of books examines a wider box: the unique uniforms of the nation military and volunteer businesses that have been introduced jointly to shape the accomplice armies, and the ongoing efforts through person states to dress their troops as wear-and-tear diminished the initially wide variety of uniforms. A mass of data from country papers and different modern files is illustrated with infrequent pictures and meticulous colour reconstructions.
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Additional info for The Confederate Army 1861-65, Vol. 1: South Carolina & Mississippi
He shouted. " Near the crest, as ate cavalry two days before skirmish at Frederick. back to the Moor Federal lines. When Cox told him that the troops were headed for Turner's Gap, Moor gave a start and exclaimed, "My God! " Then, remembering that the terms of his parole forbade supplying intelligence, Moor turned away. Thus fore- warned, Cox ordered up his second brigade and sent a message to alert the commander of IX Corps, Major General Jesse Reno. At Bolivar, a crossroads at the eastern base of South Mountain, Cox and Pleason- Hayes was urging struck his left on, a musketball still shouting orders.
As bedlam of battle swirled around him, Hayes realized at length that next to him lay a wounded Confederate. The pain was so sank to the ground and the enemy firing so intense, that Hayes feared he might not survive. He gave the Confederate a message to take to his wife, great, Lucy, As he died there. happened, Hayes did survive, with a in the event it And severe fracture. Gap but ried to safety, his whatever Confederates men the ton decided not to attack through Turner's to flank his arm. Faint with pain, Hayes while he was being car- Ohioans gained the summit 45 Clash at South Mountain Ohio regiments storm uphill against the 23rd and 12th North Carolina Infantry at Fox's Gap.
But by can War and — who was with Long- On the eve of the Civil headquarters lan's September street 10, Lee — had heard at a report that Federals among against Indians on the frontier. War, he had ranked Army. But the top 30 officers in the from Pennsylvania were marching south toward Hagerstown. Since Hagerstown was to his fondness for alcohol be the springboard for Lee's invasion of Battle of Bull Pennsylvania, he and Longstreet went to confusion toll. Given had since taken Run, he rode about — under the influence, in excited it was said, of brandy prescribed by his doctor for an H.