From Cedar Mountain to Antietam Edward J. Stackpole ; commentary by D. Scott Hartwig ; foreword by William C. Davis Harrisburg, PA : Stackpole Books, c 1993 Softcover. 2nd ed. xiv, 481 p. : ill., maps ; 21 cm. Includes bibliographical references (p. 474) and index. Clean, tight and strong binding with. No highlighting, underlining or marginalia in text. VG/VG
Portrait of Brig. Gen. John Pope, officer of the Federal Army (Maj. Gen. after Mar. 21, 1862)
Cavalry reconnaissance to Culpepper [sic] Court House, Va.
Cedar Mountain, Va. Family group before the house in which Gen. Charles S. Winder (C.S.A.) died. Photograph from the main eastern theater of the war, Bull Run, 2nd Battle of, Va., 1862, July-August 1862.
Gen. A.P. Hill, C.S.A
Defeat of the Army of Genl. Pope at Manassas on the Old Bull run battle[gr]ound. Inscribed lower left: Saturday August 30th 1862. Inscribed on verso: Advance of the rebel, Genl. Hills division. 30th of August 1862. In the distance is the enemies guns on the heights of Groveton. Groveton is situated to left of the middle of the sketch. Dogners [?] house in the centre. Battery in foreground captured by Penders troops. Troops in foreground part of Sch[urz]’s command. The officer on horseback may be Col. Koltes but I am not sure.
Major Genl. Henry W. Halleck General in chief of the armies of the U.S. July 1862. Henry W. Halleck, full-length portrait, wearing military uniform, seated on rearing horse.
Battle of Friday on the Chickahominy. Inscribed above image: Porter, McCall, Slocum, Sykes, and Sumner attacked by a superior force of the rebels under Jackson and Lee.
The Peninsula, Va. The staff of Gen. Fitz-John Porter; Lts. William G. Jones and George A. Custer reclining
Genl. Geo. B. McClellan passing through Frederick City Myd. at the head of the Army of the Potomac. Pursuit of Genl. Lee
Adjutant and First Sergeants, 22d N. Y. S. M. near Harper’s Ferry, Va.1862
The Confederates under Stuart crossing the Potomac at McCoy’s Ferry to destroy the Baltimore & Ohio Canal
Antietam Battle Field, “Bloody Lane,” Sharpsburg, Maryland