tional brigade of Shields, when Jackson himself turned and retreated. Shields himself and more than half his force were not nearer than 20 miles to any of it.
Mount Jackson, June 16, 1862.
Your dispatch received. About the correctness of General Fremont's report there can be no question. When he attacked Jackson at Cross Keys the co-operation of General Shields was expected-Jackson being immediately between them-when Shields withdrew and Jackson was largely re-enforced. The conditions were no longer the same, and it was in reference to this new state of things that my letter was written. As to Shields, I wrote on the information I had. More by letter.
Abstract from Return of the Department of the Shenandoah, Major General N. P. Banks commanding, for June 16, 1862.
Present for duty
Command Officers Men Aggregate Aggregate Pieces
present present of field
and absent artille-ry
Cooper's 139 2,927 3,637 4,159 6
Slough's 121 2,156 2,433 3,573 3
Crawford's 124 2,533 2,734 3,177 .......
Greene's 73 1,899 2,080 3,182 ........
Hatch's 86 1,682 1,979 2,308 ........
Artillery 11 261 284 329 16
1st 20 424 484 657 .......
Total 574 11,882 13,631 17,385 25
Organization of the Department of the Shenandoah, Major General N. P. Banks commanding, June 16, 1862.
Major General FRANZ SIGEL.
Brigadier General JAMES COOPER.
3rd Maryland, Colonel D. P. De Witt.
102nd New York, Colonel T. B. Van Buren.
109th Pennsylvania, Colonel H. J. Stainrook.
111th Pennsylvania, Colonel M. Schlaudecker.
8th and 12th U. S. (battalion), Captain T. G. Pitcher.
1st New York Artillery, Battery L, Captain John A. Reynolds.
1st Maryland Cavalry (batt'n), Lieutenant Colonel Charles Wetschky.
Brigadier General JOHN P. SLOUGH.
3rd Delaware, Colonel W. O. Redden.
1st District of Columbia, Colonel J. A. Tait.
60th New York, Colonel W. B. Goodrich.
78th New York, Colonel D. Ullman.
Purnell Legion, Colonel W. J. Leonard.
1st New York Artillery, Battery K, Captain L. Crounse.
1st Maryland Cavalry (battalion), Major J. M. Deems.