The Fourth Alabama Painting by Don Troiani

Third Brigade, Army of the Shenandoah

Private D C Farmer, Company F, 11th Mississippi Infantry, pre-civil war daguerreotype

Private D C Farmer, Company F, 11th Mississippi Infantry, pre-civil war daguerreotype

Eleventh Mississippi Infantry

Mustered in Confederate service for one year 13 May, 1861. Companies A and K arrived at Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, 20 July, 1861, and eight companies 21 July, 1861. Companies A and K stationed at Camp Walker, on the Orange & Alexandria Railroad, one mile south of McLean's Ford, on the Bull Run River, 21 July, 1861

COLONEL W H MOORE
Captain W H Moore, 11th Mississippi Infantry, Company I, was appointed colonel, 11th Mississippi Infantry, at Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, on 4 May, 1861, and the 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies B, C, D, E, F, G, H, and I, under the command of Colonel W H Moore, were stationed at Piedmont Station, Fauquier County, Virginia, at the first battle of Manassas on 21 July, 1861.

LIEUTENANT COLONEL P F LIDDELL
Captain P F Liddell, 11th Mississippi Infantry, Company I, was appointed lieutenant colonel, 11th Mississippi Infantry, at Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, on 4 May, 1861, and was assigned to command the 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and K, at the first battle of Manassas on 21 July, 1861.

MAJOR S F BUTLER
S F Butler was appointed major, 11th Mississippi Infantry, at Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, on 5 May, 1861.

Company A University Greys: CAPT. W B LOWRY
The company was accepted in state service at Oxford, Lafayette County, Mississippi, on 7 February, 1861, and was mustered in Confederate service for one year at Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, by Major & Assistant Adjutant General H L Clay, Confederate States Army, on 13 May, 1861.
Company B Coahoma Invincibles: CAPT. S N DELANEY
The company was accepted in state service at Friar's Point, Coahoma County, Mississippi, on 16 February, 1861, and was mustered in state service for one year on 27 April, 1861. The company was stationed at Memphis, Shelby County, Tennessee, on 30 April, 1861.
Company C Prairie Rifles/ Riflemen: CAPT. J B WILLIAMS
The company was accepted in state service at Okolona, Chickasaw County, Mississippi, on 2 March, 1861, and was mustered in Confederate service for one year at Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, by Major & Assistant Adjutant General H L Clay, Confederate States Army, on 13 May, 1861.
Company D Neshoba Rifles: CAPT. A H FRANKLIN
The company was accepted and mustered in state service for one year at Philadelphia, Neshoba County, Mississippi, on 24 April, 1861, and was mustered in Confederate service for one year at Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, by Major & Assistant Adjutant General H L Clay, Confederate States Army, on 13 May, 1861.
Company E Prairie Guards: CAPT. J T W HAIRSTON
The company was accepted in state service at Crawfordsville, Lowndes County, Mississippi, on 15 February, 1861, and was mustered in state service for one year on 26 April, 1861. The company was mustered in Confederate service for one year at Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, by Major & Assistant Adjutant General H L Clay, Confederate States Army, on 13 May, 1861.
Company F Noxubee Rifles: CAPT. G T WieR
The company was accepted in state service at Macon, Noxubee County, Mississippi, on 24 February, 1861, and was mustered in state service for one year on 25 April, 1861. The company was mustered in Confederate service for one year at Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, by Major & Assistant Adjutant General H L Clay, Confederate States Army, on 13 May, 1861.
Company G Lamar Rifles: CAPT. F M GREEN
The company was accepted in state service at Oxford, Lafayette County, Mississippi, on 23 February, 1861, and was mustered in Confederate service for one year at Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, by Major & Assistant Adjutant General H L Clay, Confederate States Army, on 13 May, 1861.
Company H Chickasaw Guards: CAPT. W F TUCKER
The company was accepted in state service at Houston, Chickasaw County, Mississippi, on 19 March, 1861, and was mustered in state service for one year on 26 April, 1861. The company was mustered in Confederate service for one year at Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, by Major & Assistant Adjutant General H L Clay, Confederate States Army, on 13 May, 1861.
Company I Van Dorn Reserves: CAPT. R O REYNOLDS
The company was accepted in state service at Aberdeen, Monroe County, Mississippi, under the command of Captain W H Moore, on 20 February, 1861, and was mustered in state service for one year on 27 April, 1861. Captain W H Moore and First Lieutenant R O Reynolds, 11th Mississippi, Company I, were appointed colonel, 11th Mississippi, and captain, 11th Mississippi, Company I, respectively, at Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, on 4 May, 1861, and the company was mustered in Confederate service for one year at Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, by Major & Assistant Adjutant General H L Clay, Confederate States Army, on 13 May, 1861.
Company K Carroll Rifles: CAPT. R W WILLIAMSON
The company was accepted in state service at Carrollton, Carroll County, Mississippi, under the command of Captain P F Liddell, on 26 February, 1861, and was mustered in state service for on 29 April, 1861. Captain P F Liddell and Second Sergeant R W Williamson, 11th Mississippi Infantry, Company K, were appointed lieutenant colonel, 11th Mississippi Infantry, and captain, 11th Mississippi Infantry, Company K, respectively, on 4 May, 1861, and the company was mustered in Confederate service for one year at Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, by Major & Assistant Adjutant General H L Clay, Confederate States Army, on 13 May, 1861.

Organistion of 11th Mississippi Infantry* at first battle of Manassas, 21 July, 1861: Lieutenant Colonel P F Liddell;Company A, University Greys, Captain W B Lowry; Company B, Winston Guards, Captain J M Bradley

*11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies B, C, D, E, F, G, H, and I, under the command of Colonel W H Moore, were stationed at Piedmont Station, Fauquier County, Virginia, at the first battle of Manassas on 21 July, 1861

Seizure of Warrington Navy Yard & United States Marine Barracks, 12 January 1861

Major General W H Chase, Florida Militia
Captain V M Randolph, United States Navy, resigned on 10 January, 1861, dated 14 January, 1861, and was assigned to command the troops stationed at the Warrington Navy Yard and United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, on 12 January, 1861.

Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, to Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, 2nd Alabama Volunteers (264), 5 companies, 9-11 January, 1861: The 2nd Alabama Volunteers (264), Companies A, B, C, D, and E, under the command of Colonel T C Lomax and Major S Marks, was ordered to proceed by the Alabama & Florida Railroad to Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, at 7 PM on 9 January, 1861, and arrived at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, at 9 PM on 11 January, 1861.

Note: The 2nd Alabama Volunteers, under the command of Colonel T C Lomax, was ordered to rendezvous at Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, on 8 January, 1861.

Organisation of 2nd Alabama Volunteers (264), 5 companies, 9 January, 1861: Colonel T C Lomax, Major S Marks; Montgomery True Blues, Captain W G Andrews; Wetumpka Light Guards, Captain J Q Loomis; Tuskegee Light Infantry, Captain R Mays; Metropolitan Guards, Second Lieutenant I W Whiting; Independent Rifles, Captain R C Farris

Garrison at Warrington Navy Yard & United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, 12 January, 1861: Captain J Armstrong, United States Navy; detachment of United States Marines Corps (34), Captain J Watson

Seizure of Warrington Navy Yard & United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, 12 January, 1861: Five companies of the 2nd Alabama Volunteers, the Pensacola Rifle Rangers, the Pensacola Guards, and the Pensacola/ Warrington Artillery, under the command of Colonel T C Lomax, 2nd Alabama Volunteers, were ordered to seize the Warrington Navy Yard and United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, at 11 AM on 12 January, 1861 (See the United States Marine Corps).

Note: Captain J Armstrong, United States Navy, surrendered the Warrington Navy Yard and United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, at 1.30 PM on 12 January, 1861, and Captain J Watson, United States Marine Corps, was ordered to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, on 13 January, 1861.

Organisation of toops during seizure of Warrington Navy Yard & United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, 12 January, 1861: Colonel T C Lomax, 2nd Alabama Volunteers; Montgomery True Blues, Captain W G Andrews; Wetumpka Light Guards, Captain J Q Loomis; Tuskegee Light Infantry, Captain R Mays; Metropolitan Guards, Second Lieutenant I W Whiting; Florida Militia; Pensacola Guards, Captain A H Bright; Pensacola Rifle Rangers, Captain E A Perry; Pensacola/ Warrington Artillery, Captain W T Morrill

Independent Rifles, 11 January-11 February, 1861: Captain R C Farris
The company warrived by the Alabama & Florida Railroad at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, at 9 PM on 11 January, 1861, and was stationed at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, between 11 January and 11 February, 1861. The company was ordered to proceed by the Alabama & Florida Railroad to Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, on 11 February, 1861. The company was accompanied by the Auburn Guards and arrived at Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, in the evening on 12 February, 1861.

Montgomery True Blues, 11 January-17/18 February, 1861: Captain W G Andrews
The company arrived by the Alabama & Florida Railroad at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, at 9 PM on 11 January, 1861, and was stationed at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, between 11 January and 17/18 February, 1861. A detachment was ordered to proceed by the Alabama & Florida Railroad to Mount Vernon Arsenal, Mount Vernon, Washington County, Alabama, on 17 February, 1861, and a detachment to Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, on 18 February, 1861. The company arrived at Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, in the evening on 19 February, 1861 (See the 12th Alabama Infantry).

Tuskegee Light Infantry, 11 January-17 February, 1861: Captain R Mays
The company arrived by the Alabama & Florida Railroad at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, at 9 PM on 11 January, 1861, and was stationed at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, between 11 January and 17 February, 1861. The company was ordered to proceed by the steamer Dick Keyes to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, on 17 February, 1861, and arrived by the steamer Southern Republic on the Alabama River at Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, in the morning on 21 February, 1861 (See the 4th Alabama Infantry).

Wetumpka Light Guards, 11 January-17 February, 1861: Captain J Q Loomis
The company arrived by the Alabama & Florida Railroad at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, at 9 PM on 11 January, 1861, and was stationed at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, between 11 January and 17 February, 1861. The company was ordered to proceed by the steamer Dick Keyes to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, on 17 February, 1861, and arrived by the steamer Southern Republic on the Alabama River at Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, in the morning on 21 February, 1861 (See the 4th Alabama Infantry).

Metroploitan Guards, 11 January-17 February, 1861: Captain J G Winter
The company, under the command of Second Lieutenant J W Whiting, arrived by the Alabama & Florida Railroad at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, at 9 PM on 11 January, 1861, and was stationed at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, between 11 January and 17 February, 1861. The company was ordered to proceed by the steamer Dick Keyes to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, on 17 February, 1861, and arrived by the steamer Southern Republic on the Alabama River at Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, in the morning on 21 February, 1861 (See the 4th Alabama Infantry).

Garrison at Warrington Navy Yard & United States Marine Barracks

The Pensacola Guards, the Pensacola Rifle Rangers, the Greenville Guards, and the Pensacola/ Warrington Artillery, under the command of Captain V M Randolph, formerly of the United States Navy, were stationed at the Warrington Navy Yard and United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, on 12 January, 1861.

Garrison at Warrington Navy Yard & United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, 26 January, 1861: Pensacola Guards (Florida) (47), Captain A H Bright; Pensacola Rifle Rangers (Florida) (56/80), Captain E A Perry; Pensacola/ Warrington Artillery (Florida) (93), Captain W T Morrill; Greenville Guards (Alabama) (80), Captain T G Pou

Conecuh Guards, 16-18 January, 1861: Captain E W Martin
The company (56) arrived at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, in the evening on 16 January, 1861, and was stationed at the Warrington Navy Yard and United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, between 16 and 18 January, 1861.

Greenville Guards, 20/22 January-14 February, 1861: Captain T G Pou
The company (90) arrived by the Alabama & Florida Railroad at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, on 20/22 January, 1861, and was assigned to garrison duty at the Warrington Navy Yard and United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, between 20/22 January and 14 February, 1861. The company was ordered to proceed by the Alabama & Florida Railroad to Butler County, Alabama, in the evening on 14 February, 1861.

Garrison at Fort San Carlos de Barrancas & United States Military (Barrancas) Barracks

Five companies of the 2nd Alabama Volunteers, under the command of Colonel T C Lomax, were stationed at Fort San Carlos de Barrancas, one and a half miles west of Warrington, and the United States Military (Barrancas) Barracks, one and a half miles west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, on 12 January, 1861.

Garrison at United States Military (Barrancas) Barracks, one mile west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, 2nd Alabama Volunteer Corps (295), 5 companies, & Hayneville Guards, 26 January, 1861: Colonel T C Lomax, Lieutenant Colonel C A Battle, Major S Marks; Tuskegee Light Infantry (53), Captain W G Swanson; Metropolitan Guards (47), Second Lieutenant J Whiting; Independent Rifles (42), Captain R C Farris; Auburn Guards (43), Captain G W Dixon, Jr.; Tuskegee/ Alabama Zouaves (59), Captain E M Law; Hayneville Guards (51), Captain J J Willingham

Note: Lowndesboro Guards, under the command of Captain W L Moon, was stationed at the United States Military (Barrancas) Barracks, one and a half miles west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, on 16 January, 1861.

Garrison at Fort San Carlos de Barrancas, one & a half miles west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, 2nd Alabama Volunteers (67), 26 January, 1861: Montgomery True Blues (67), Captain W G Andrews

Garrison at Fort Fort McRea, Perdido Key, Escambia County, Florida, 2nd Alabama Volunteers (60), 26 January, 1861: Wetumpka Light Guards (60), Captain J Q Loomis

Auburn Guards, 17 January-11 February, 1861: Captain G W Dixon, Jr.
The company (42) was ordered to Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, at 10 AM on 14 January, 1861, and arrived by the Alabama & Florida Railroad in the evening on 17 January, 1861. The company arrived by the steamer Ewing at the Warrington Navy Yard and United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, at 12 PM on 19 January, 1861, and was stationed at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, between 17 January and 17 February, 1861. The company was ordered to proceed by the Alabama & Florida Railroad to Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, on 11 February, 1861, and was accompanied by the Independent Rifles. The company arrived at Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, in the evening on 12 February, 1861.

Tuskegee/ Alabama Zouaves, 17 January-17 February, 1861: Captain E M Law
The company (49) was ordered to procced by the Tuskegee Railroad Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, in the evening on 14 January, 1861, and arrived by the Alabama & Florida Railroad in the evening on 17 January, 1861. The company arrived by the steamer Ewing at the Warrington Navy Yard and United States Marine Barracks, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, at 12 PM on 19 January, 1861, and was stationed at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, between 17 January and 17 February, 1861. The company was ordered to proceed by the steamer Dick Keyes to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, on 17 February, 1861, and arrived by the steamer Southern Republic on the Alabama River at Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, in the morning on 21 February, 1861 (See the 4th Alabama Infantry).

Hayneville Guards, 13-26 January, 1861: Captain J J Willingham
The company arrived at Fort San Carlos de Barrancas, one and a half miles west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, in the morning on 13 January, 1861, and was ordered to Hayneville, Lowndes County, Alabama, on 26 January, 1861 (See the 6th Alabama Infantry).

Note: The Metropolitan Guards, the Tuskegee Light Infantry, the Wetumpka Light Guards, and the Tuskegee/ Alabama Zouaves, under the command of Colonel T C Lomax, 2nd Alabama Volunteers, were ordered to proceed by the steamer Dick Keyes to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, on 17 February, 1861, and the Red Eagles was ordered to Fort San Carlos de Barrancas, one and a half miles west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, on 13 March, 1861 (See the 5th Alabama Infantry).

Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers

The Chickasaw Guards, the Columbus Riflemen, the Enterprise Guards, the Lauderdale Rifles, the Lowndes Southrons, the Prairie Guards, the Noxubee Rifles, and the Quitman Light Infantry were ordered to rendezvous at Enterprise, Clarke County, Mississippi, on 11 January, 1861.

Note: Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers was organised at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, on 17 January, 1861.

Enterprise, Clarke County, Mississippi, to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, 14 January, 1861: The Enterprise Guards, the Columbus Riflemen, the Lowndes Southrons, and the Quitman Light Infantry, under the command of Colonel C H Abert, Mississippi Volunteers, arrived by the Mobile & Ohio Railroad at Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, in the evening on 14 January, 1861.

Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, to Warrington Navy Yard, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, 14-15 January, 1861: The Enterprise Guards, the Columbus Riflemen, the Lauderdale Rifles, the Lowndes Southrons, the Quitman Light Infantry, the Alabama/ Mobile Light Dragoons, and the South Alabama Rangers, under the command of Colonel C H Abert, Mississippi Volunteers, were ordered to proceed the steamer Oregon to Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, at 11 PM on 14 January, 1861, and arrived at the Warrington Navy Yard, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, in the evening on 15 January, 1861.

Note: The Lauderdale Rifles was stationed at Fort Morgan, at the mouth of Mobile Bay, opposite Dauphin Island, Mobile County, Alabama, between 13 and 14 January, 1861, and the Alabama/ Mobile Light Dragoons and the South Alabama Rangers were stationed at Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, in the evening on 14 January, 1861 (See the 5th Alabama Infantry).

Troops on board steamer Oregon, Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers (450), 7 companies, 14-15 January, 1861: Colonel C H Abert, Mississippi Volunteers; Enterprise Guards (Mississippi), Captain J W O'Ferrall; Columbus Riflemen (Mississippi), First Lieutenant W R Baldwin; Lauderdale Rifles (Mississippi), Captain C Rea; Lowndes Southrons (Mississippi), Captain W B Wade; Quitman Light Infantry (Mississippi), Captain J L Duck; Alabama/ Mobile Light Dragoons (Alabama), Captain T O'Hara; South Alabama Rangers (Alabama), First Lieutenant F H Ripley

Note: The Alabama/ Mobile Light Dragoons, under the command of Captain T O'Hara, was stationed at Fort McRea, Perdido Key, Escambia County, Florida, on 18 February, 1861 (See the 12th Alabama Infantry).

Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, to Warrington Navy Yard, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, 19 January, 1861: The Chickasaw Guards, the Noxubee Rifles, and the Prairie Guards arrived by the steamer Oregon at the Warrington Navy Yard, east of Warrington, Perdido Key, Escambia County, Florida, at 2 PM on 19 January, 1861.

Note: The Chickasaw Guards, the Noxubee Rifles, and the Prairie Guards arrived by the Mobile & Ohio Railroad at Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, in the evening on 15 January, 1861.

Troops on board steamer Oregon, Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers, 3 companies, 19 January, 1861: Lieutenant Colonel & Captain G F Weirs, Noxubee Rifles (Mississippi); Honourable J S Evans, aide de camp to Governor J Pettus, Mississippi; Chickasaw Guards (55) (Mississippi), Captain W F Tucker; Noxubee Rifles (84) (Mississippi), First Lieutenant J H Rivers; Prairie Guards (63) (Mississippi), Captain J T W Hairston

Organisation of Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers, 19 January, 1861: Colonel C H Abert, Lieutenant Colonel W B Wade; Major S F Butler; Chickasaw Guards (Mississippi) (51), Captain W F Tucker; Columbus Riflemen (65) (Mississippi), Captain W R Baldwin; Lowndes Southrons (75) (Mississippi), Captain G H Lipscomb; Prairie Guards (63) (Mississippi), Captain J T W Hairston; Noxubee Rifles (75) (Mississippi), Captain G T Weir; Enterprise Guards (56) (Mississippi), Captain J W O'Ferrall; Quitman Light Infantry (44) (Mississippi), Captain J L Duck; Lauderdale Rifles (53) (Mississippi), Captain C Rea; Alabama/ Mobile Light Dragoons (Alabama), Captain T O'Hara; South Alabama Rangers (Alabama), Captain W S Taylor

Note: Note: Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers was stationed at the United States Marine Hospital, half a mile west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, on 19 January, 1861.

Warrington Navy Yard, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers (210), 5 companies, 4 February, 1861: The Chickasaw Guards, the Lauderdale Rifles, the Prairie Guards, the Noxubee Rifles, and the Quitman Light Infantry, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel W B Wade and Major S F Butler, Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers, were ordered to proceed by the steamer Dick Keyes to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, at 10.30 AM on 4 February, 1861, and arrived at 6 PM the same day.

Note: The Chickasaw Guards, the Lauderdale Rifles, the Prairie Guards, the Noxubee Rifles, and the Quitman Light Infantry were stationed at Battle House, on Royal Street, Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, in the evening on 4 February, 1861.

Warrington Navy Yard, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers, 3 companies, 6 February, 1861: The Columbus Riflemen, the Enterprise Guards, and the Lowndes Southrons arrived by the steamer Dick Keyes at Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, in the evening on 6 February, 1861.

Special Orders No.1, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, on 1 March, 1861: Brigadier General B Bragg, Confederate States Army, was assigned to command all the troops in and in the vicinity of Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida, by Special Orders No.1, War Department, Adjutant General's Office, Montgomery, Montgomery County, Alabama, on 1 March, 1861, and assumed command on 11 March, 1861.

Note: Brigadier General B Bragg, Confederate States Army, set up headquarters at Fort San Carlos de Barrancas, one and a half miles west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, on 11 March, 1861.

Mustered for 12 months, United States Military (Barrancas) Barracks, east of Fort San Carlos de Barrancas, one & a half miles west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, 1st Alabama Infantry, 27 March, 1861, dated 17 January-23 March: Colonel H D Clayton, Lieutenant Colonel I G W Steedman, Major J N Williams; Company A, Eufaula Pioneers, Captain J W Clark; Company B, Eufaula Rifles, Captain A Baker; Company C, Perote Guards, Captain G W Dawson; Company D, Red Eagles, Captain B L Posey; Company E, Rough and Ready Pioneers, Captain A H Owens; Company F, Tallapoosa Rifles, Captain J D Meadows; Company G, Alabama Rifles, Captain J H Johnson; Company H, Guards of Sunny South, Captain J D Conyers; Company I, Clayton Guards, Captain J W Mabrey; Company K, Wilton True Blues, Captain D W Ramsey

Sources

"The Van Dorn Reserves, of Aberdeen, have been mustered into service, and are armed with Colt's five-shooting rifles."

Memphis Daily Appeal (Memphis, Shelby County, Tennessee), 5 March, 1861 - The Mississippi items

"Our county can now boast of four fine companies, regularly mustered into 'the service of the State for twelve months' The prairie Riflemen and the rangers; Gordon's splendid cavalry company, of Okolona; the Guards, of Houston, and the Spartan Band, of Sparta, in all about 350 of the picked men of our gallant county."

Memphis Daily Appeal (Memphis, Shelby County, Tennessee), 27 April, 1861 - The Military of Chickasaw

"On Tuesday last, the 'Coahoma Invincibles' passed through this place en route for their encampment at Corinth."

Memphis Daily Appeal (Memphis, Shelby County, Tennessee), 5 May, 1861 - Presentation of flag to the Coahoma Invincibles

"The Western trains yesterday brought in about eleven hundred troops from Mississippi - the whole composing the Eleventh Regiment of that State - under command of Col. Moore. The following companies compose the Regiment - Lamar Rifles, Capt. Green; University Grays, Capt. Lowrey; Van Dorn Reserves, Capt. Reynolds; Prairie Guards, Capt. Hairston; Prairie Rifles Capt. Williams; Coahoma Invincibles, Capt. Delany; Chickasaw Guards, Captain Tucker; Carroll Rifles, Capt. Williamson; Noxubee Rifles, Capt. Weir; Nishobee Riflemen, Capt. Franklin, and the Spartan Band, Capt. Mallard."

Lynchburg Republican (Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia), 11 May, 1861 - Arrival of more troops

"Another Mississippi regiment arrived here yesterday."

Staunton Spectator (Staunton, Augusta County, Virginia), 25 May, 1861 - Affairs at Harpers Ferry, 21 May, 1861

Books/ Manuscripts

The University Greys, Company A, Eleventh Mississippi Regiment, Army of Northern Virginia, 1861-1865, by Maud Morrow Brown

Supplement to the Official Records: Part II, Record of Events, Volume 33, Serial No.45: Record of events for the Eleventh Mississippi Infantry, February 1861-March 1865, edited by James B. Hewett

The Coahoma Invincibles: The Confederate Veteran, Volume XXXI, Nashville, Tenn., January-December, 1923, pp420-422, by C. C. Chambers, Phoenix, Ariz.

"Apparently it departed shortly before or after Smith's engine, and carried the First Kentucky, the remainder of the Eleventh Mississippi, and probably the First Tennessee. They started out all right, but unexpectedly the engine suffered a collision - with what no one specified - and the cars could go no farther."

Battle at Bull Run: A history of the first major campaign of the Civil War, by W. C. Davis

Publications of the Mississippi Historical Society (1898), Volume IX, edited by Franklin L. Riley

Military history of Mississippi, 1803-1898, taken from the official and statistical register of the State of Mississippi, 1908, by Dunbar Rowland

Notes

The 11th Mississippi Infantry was accepted in state service on 26 April, 1861, and Companies F and I, were mustered in state service for one year on 25 April, 1861; Companies A, E, and G, on 26 April, 1861; and Company B on 27 April, 1861; and Company H on 28 April, 1861; Company K on 29 April, 1861; and Company K on 30 April, 1861.

State Service

The Chickasaw Guards, the Prairie Guards, and the Noxubee Rifles were ordered to rendezvous at Enterprise, Clarke County, Mississippi, on 11 January, 1861, and were assigned to Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers on 17 January, 1861.

Garrison duty at United States Marine Hospital, half a mile west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, Companies E, F, & H, 19 January-4 February, 1861: The Prairie Guards, the Noxubee Rifles, and the Chickasaw Guards arrived by the steamer Oregon at the Warrington Navy Yard, east of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, at 2 PM on 19 January, 1861, and were assigned to garrison duty at the United States Marine Hospital, half a mile west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, between 19 January and 4 February, 1861.

Troops on board steamer Oregon, Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers, 3 companies, 19 January, 1861: Lieutenant Colonel & Captain G F Weir, Noxubee Rifles; Honourable J S Evans, aide de camp to Governor J Pettus, Mississippi; Chickasaw Guards (55), Captain W F Tucker; Noxubee Rifles (84), First Lieutenant J H Rivers; Prairie Guards (63), Captain J T W Hairston

United States Marine Hospital, half a mile west of Warrington, Escambia County, Florida, to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, Companies E, F, & H, 4 February, 1861: The Prairie Guards, the Noxubee Rifles, and the Chickasaw Guards was ordered to proceed by the steamer Dick Keyes to Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, at 10.30 AM on 4 February, 1861, and at 6 PM the same day.

Troops on board steamer Dick keyes, Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers (210), 5 companies, 4 February, 1861: Lieutenant Colonel W B Wade, Major S F Butler, Abert's Mississippi & Alabama Volunteers; Chickasaw Guards, Captain W F Tucker; Lauderdale Rifles, Captain C Rea; Noxubee Rifles, Captain G T Weir; Prairie Guards, Captain J T W Hairston; Quitman Light Infantry, Captain J L Duck

Note: The Chickasaw Guards, the Prairie Guards, and the Noxubee Rifles were stationed at Battle House, on Royal Street, Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama, in the evening on 4 February, 1861.

Confederate Service

The 11th Mississippi Infantry was accepted in Confederate service for one year at Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, on 4 May, 1861.

Note: The Neshoba Rifles was ordered to Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, on 28 April, 1861, and the Coahoma Invincibles was stationed at Memphis, Shelby County, Tennessee, on 30 April, 1861.

Oxford, Lafayette County, to Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, Companies A & G, 1 May, 1861: The University Greys and the Lamar Rifles, under the command of Senior Captain F M Green, Lamar Rifles, were ordered to proceed by the Mississippi Central Railroad to Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, by Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Fourth Brigade, Mississippi Volunteers, Holly Springs, Marshall County, Mississippi, at 5 AM on 1 May, 1861, and arrived by the Memphis & Charleston Railroad at Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, via Grand Junction, Fayette and Hardeman Counties, Tennessee, the same day.

Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, to Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, 6-10 May, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Memphis & Charleston Railroad to Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, on 6 May 1861, and arrived by the Virginia & Tennessee Railroad at Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, via Knoxville, Knox County, and Bristol, Sullivan County, Tennessee, on 10 May, 1861.

Mustered for one year, Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, 13 May, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was mustered in Confederate service for one year at Lynchburg, Campbell County, Virginia, by Major & Assistant Adjutant General H L Clay, Confederate States Army, on 13 May, 1861.

Lynchburg, Campbell County, to Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, 17-20 May, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Orange & Alexandria Railroad to Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, on 17 May, 1861, and arrived at Manassas Junction, Prince William County, via Charlottesville, Albemarle County, Virginia, in the morning on 18 May, 1861. The regiment was ordered to proceed by the Manassas Gap Railroad to Strasburg, Shenandoah County, Virginia, at 10.30 AM on 18 May, 1861, and was accompanied by the 2nd Mississippi Infantry. The 11th Mississippi Infantry arrived by the Winchester & Potomac Railroad at Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, via Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, on 20 May, 1861.

Harpers Ferry to Bolivar Heights, one & a half miles west of Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, 21 & 22 May, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to Bolivar Heights, one and a half miles west of Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, on 21 May, 1861, and at 12 PM on 22 May, 1861.

Troops stationed at & in the vicinity of Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, 23 May, 1861: 2nd Virginia Infantry, Colonel J W Allen; 4th Virginia Infantry, Colonel J F Preston; 5th Virginia Infantry, Colonel K Harper; 10th Virginia Infantry, Colonel S B Gibbons; 13th Virginia Infantry, Colonel A P Hill; 2nd Mississippi Infantry, Colonel W C Falkner; 11th Mississippi Infantry, Colonel W H Moore; 4th Alabama Infantry, Colonel E J Jones; 1st Maryland Infantry, Companies A, B, C (1st), D, D, F (1st), G, and H (1st), Captain G H Steuart, cavalry, Confederate States Army; 1st Kentucky Battalion Infantry, Companies A, B, C, and D, Major H B Duncan; 2nd Kentucky Battalion Sharpshooters, Companies A and B, Acting Major & Captain J D Pope, Bustard Guards; 1st Virginia Cavalry, Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G (1st), and H, Lieutenant Colonel J E B Stuart; 1st Rockbridge Artillery, Captain W N Pendelton; Wise Artillery, Captain E G Alburtis; Newtown Artillery, Captain G A Groves; Staunton Artillery, Captain J D Imboden

Note: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was stationed at Bolivar Heights, one and a half miles west of Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, between 21/22 May and 15 June, 1861.

Evacuation Harpers Ferry, 15 June 1861

The 11th Mississippi Infantry evacuated Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, Virginia, in the morning on 15 June, 1861, and was ordered to proceed by the Smithfield, Charlestown & Harpers Ferry Turnpike to Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, the same day. The regiment arrived by the Berryville & Charleston Turnpike at Camp Johnston, F P Frame's, on the North or South Fork of Bull Skin Run, four miles west of Charlestown, Jefferson County, Virginia, in the evening on 15 June, 1861.

Note: The sick of the 11th Mississippi Infantry were ordered to proceed by the Winchester & Potomac Railroad to Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, at 2 PM on 13 June, 1861.

Camp Johnston, F P Frame's, on the North or South Fork of Bull Skin Run, four miles west of Charlestown, Jefferson County, to Mill Creek, a quarter of a mile north of Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, Virginia, 16 June, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, Virginia, at 9 AM on 16 June, 1861, and arrived at Mill Creek, a quarter of a mile north of Bunker Hill, via Smithfield or Middleway, Berkeley County, Virginia, in the evening the same day.

Mill Creek, a quarter of a mile north of Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, to Stephenson's Station, on the Winchester & Potomac Railroad, four miles northeast of Frederick County, Virginia, 17 June, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Martinsburg Turnpike to Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, at 2 PM on 17 June, 1861, and arrived at Camp Defiance, Stephenson's Station, on the Winchester & Potomac Railroad, four miles northeast of Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, in the evening the same day.

Note: The 2nd Mississippi Infantry, the 11th Mississippi Infantry, the 1st Maryland Infantry, and the 1st Tennessee Infantry, were temporarily assigned to Acting Brigadier General & Colonel W C Falkner, 2nd Mississippi Infantry, at Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, Virginia, on 17 June, 1861.

Camp Defiance, Stephenson's Station, on the Winchester & Potomac Railroad, four miles northeast of Winchester, to Apple Pie Ridge, half a mile northwest of Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, 19 June, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, in the morning on 19 June, 1861, and was stationed at Camp Bee, on Apple Pie Ridge, half a mile northwest of Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, between 19 June and 2 July, 1861.

Note: Brigadier General B E Bee, Confederate States Army, was assigned to command the Third Brigade, Army of the Shenandoah, at Camp Bee, on Apple Pie Ridge, half a mile northwest of Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, on 19 June, 1861.

Camp Bee, on Apple Pie Ridge, half a mile northwest of Winchester, Frederick County, to Darkesville, Berkeley County, Virginia, 2-3 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to proceed by the Martinsburg Turnpike to Darkesville, Berkeley County, Virginia, at 12 PM on 2 July, 1861, and arrived via Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, Virginia, at 10 AM on 3 July, 1861.

Darkesville, Berkeley County, to Apple Pie Ridge, half a mile northwest of Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, 7 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, at 11 AM on 7 July, 1861, and arrived at Camp Bee, on Apple Pie Ridge, half a mile northwest of Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, at 8 PM the same day.

Note: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was stationed at Camp Bee, on Apple Pie Ridge, half a mile northwest of Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, between 7 and 18 July, 1861.

March to Manassas Junction, 18-20/21 July, 1861

The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, by Special Orders No.1, Headquarters, Army of the Shenandoah, Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, at 2 PM on 18 July, 1861.

Note: The Third and Fourth Brigades, Army of Shenandoah, and the 1st Virginia Cavalry were assigned to Brigadier General B E Bee, Confederate States Army, Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia, in the morning on 18 July, 1861.

Apple Pie Ridge, half a mile northwest of Winchester, Frederick County, to Berry's Ferry, on the Shenandoah River, three & a half miles southeast of Millwood, Clarke County, Virginia, 18 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry arrived at Berry's Ferry, on the Shenandoah River, three and a half miles southeast of Millwood, Clarke County, Virginia, at 11 PM on 18 July, 1861.

Berry's Ferry, on the Shenandoah River, three & a half miles southeast of Millwood, Clarke County, to Piedmont Station, Fauquier County, Virginia, 18-19 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered across the Shenandoah River at Berry's Ferry, three and a half miles southeast of Millwood, Clarke County, Virginia, in the evening on 18 July, 1861, and arrived at Paris via Ashby's Gap, on the Blue Ridge Mountains, Clarke, Loudoun, and Fauquier Counties, Virginia, in the morning on 19 July, 1861. The regiment arrived at Piedmont Station via Upperville, Fauquier County, Virginia, in the evening the same day.

Note: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to march directly to Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, at Paris, Fauquier County, Virginia, by General J E Johnston, Confederate States Army, in the morning on 19 July, 1861, but the order was countermanded two miles east of Paris, Fauquier County, Virginia, and to rendezvous at Piedmont Station, Fauquier County, Virginia, by First Lieutenant B Randolph, Confederate States Navy and volunteer aid to General J E Johnston, Confederate States Army, the same day.

Piedmont Station, Fauquier County, to Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, Companies A & F, 20 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and F, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel P F Liddell, were ordered to proceed by the Manassas Gap Railroad to Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, at 3 AM on 20 July, 1861, and were accompanied by General J E Johnston and Brigadier General B E Bee, Confederate States Army. Companies A and K arrived at Camp Pickens, Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, at 9/9.30 AM on 20 July, 1861.

Camp Pickens, Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, to Camp Walker, on the Orange & Alexandria Railroad, one mile south of McLean's Ford, on the Bull Run River, Companies A & F, 20 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and F, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel P F Liddell, were ordered to the Orange & Alexandria Railroad, one and a half miles southwest of McLean's Ford, on the Bull Run River, at 11 AM on 20 July, 1861, and were stationed at Camp Walker, on the Orange & Alexandria Railroad, one mile south of McLean's Ford, on the Bull Run River, between 20 and 21 July, 1861.

Piedmont, Fauquier County, to Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, Companies B, C, D, E, G, H, I, & K, 21 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies B, C, D, E, G, H, I, and K, under the command of Colonel W H Moore, were ordered to proceed by the Manassas Gap Railroad to Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, in the morning on 21 July, 1861, and were accompanied by the 1st Tennessee Infantry. Companies B, C, D, E, G, H, I, and K arrived at Camp Pickens, Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, at 5 PM the same day (See the 1st Tennessee Infantry).

Note: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies B, C, D, E, G, H, I, and K, were delayed by a collision on the Orange & Alexandria Railroad at Gainesville, Prince William County, Virginia, at 12 PM on 21 July, 1861.

Camp Walker, on the Orange & Alexandria Railroad, one miles south of McLean's Ford, McLean's Ford, on the Bull Run River, 21 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies B, C, D, E, G, H, I, and K, were stationed at Camp Walker, on the Orange & Alexandria Railroad, one mile south of McLean's Ford, McLean's Ford, on the Bull Run River, in the evening on 21 July, 1861.

First battle of Manassas, 21 July, 1861

The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and F, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel P F Liddell, were stationed at rear of McLean's and Blackburn's Ford's, on the Bull Run River, in the morning on 21 July, 1861.

Note: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and F, were ordered southwest of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, at 7 AM on 21 July, 1861.

Advance to Henry Hill, one mile west of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, 21 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and F, were ordered to Henry Hill, one mile west of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, in the morning on 21 July, 1861.

Note: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and F, were stationed east of I Henry's or Spring Hill, on Henry Hill, one mile west of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, at 9 AM on 21 July, 1861.

Advance to Matthew's Hill, one mile southeast of Sudley Spring, Prince William County, Virginia, 21 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and F, were ordered northeast of H P Matthew's, one mile northeast of Groveton, Prince William County, Virginia, in the morning on 21 July, 1861.

Note: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and F, were assigned as support to one 6 pounder smoothbore of the Lynchburg Artillery, under the command of First Lieutenant G S Davidson, north of the Warrenton Turnpike and three quarters of a mile west of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, in the morning on 21 July, 1861 (See the Lynchburg Artillery).

Withdrawal to rear J Robinson's, on Henry Hill, one mile west of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, 21 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and F, were ordered to withdraw to the rear of J Robinson's, on Henry Hill, one mile west of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, in the morning on 21 July, 1861.

Advance to Henry Hill, one mile west of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, 21 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and K, were ordered southeast of I Henry's or Spring Hill, on Henry Hill, one mile west of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, in the afternoon on 21 July, 1861.

Note: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and K, were assigned to the 49th Virginia Infantry at Lewis' farm, a quarter of a mile southwest of Lewis' Ford, on the Bull Run River, in the afternoon on 21 July, 1861 (See the 49th Virginia Infantry).

Camp Walker, on the Orange & Alexandria Railroad, one mile south of McLean's Ford, on the Bull Run River, 21 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry, Companies A and F, arrived at Camp Walker, on the Orange & Alexandria Railroad, one mile south of McLean's Ford, on the Bull Run River, evening on 21 July, 1861.

Return of casualties in the 11th Mississippi Infantry, Third Brigade, Army of the Shenandoah, at the first battle of Manassas, 21 July, 1861: Killed 7, wounded 21, total 28

Camp Walker, on the Orange & Alexandria Railroad, one mile south of McLean's Ford, to F Lewis' farm, a quarter of a mile southwest of Lewis' Ford, on the Bull Run River, 23 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to F Lewis' farm, a quarter of a mile southwest of Lewis' Ford, on the Bull Run River, in the morning on 23 July, 1861.

F Lewis' farm, a quarter of a mile southwest of Lewis' Ford, to one & a half miles northwest of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, 25/26 July, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry arrived at Camp Bee, one and a half miles northwest of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, in the evening on 25/26 July, 1861.

Camp Bee, one & a half miles northwest of the Stone Bridge, on the Bull Run River, to Broad Run, half a mile north of Bristoe Station, Prince William County, Virginia, 3 August, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was ordered to Bristoe Station, on the Orange & Alexandria Railroad, Prince William County, Virginia, at 7 AM on 3 August, 1861, and was stationed at Camp Jones, on Broad Run, half a mile north of Bristoe Station, Prince William County, Virginia, between 3 August and 18 September, 1861.

Camp Jones, on Broad Run, half a mile north of Bristoe Station, to one mile west of Dumfries, Prince William County, Virginia, 18-20 September, 1861: The 11th Mississippi Infantry arrived at Powell's Run, two and a half miles northwest of Dumfries, Prince William County, Virginia, on 18 September, 1861, and was stationed at Camp Law, one mile west of Dumfries, Prince William County, Virginia, between 20 September and 25 October, 1861.

Reorganised at Yorktown, York County, Virginia, April 1862: The 11th Mississippi Infantry was reorganised at Yorktown, York County, Virginia, in April 1862.

Surrendered at Appomattox Courthouse, Appomattox County, Virginia, 9 April, 1865: The 11th Mississippi Infantry surrendered at Appomattox Courthouse, Appomattox County, Virginia, on 9 April, 1865.

Brigadier General B E Bee, Confederate States Army, Third Brigade, Army of the Shenandoah: Captain B E Bee, 10th United States Infantry, Company D, resigned on 3 March, 1861, and was appointed lieutenant colonel, infantry, Confederate States Army, on 4 May, 1861. Lieutenant Colonel B E Bee, infantry, Confederate States Army, was appointed brigadier general, Confederate States Army, at Richmond, Henrico County, Virginia, on 17 June, 1861, and was mortally wounded in the stomach at the first battle of Manassas on 21 July, 1861. Brigadier General B E Bee, Confederate States Army, died one mile northeast of Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, on 22 July, 1861.

Second Corps, Army of the Potomac, 25 September, 1861: Major General G W Smith, Confederate States Army, was assigned to the command of the Second Corps, Army of the Potomac, by General Orders No.31, Headquarters, Army of the Potomac, Camp Pickens, Manassas Junction, Prince William County, Virginia, on 25 September, 1861.

The 11th Mississippi Infantry was assigned to the Second Brigade, First Division, Potomac District, Department of Northern Virginia, under the command of Brigadier General W H C Whiting, Confederate States Army, by General Orders No.15, Adjutant & Inspector General's Office, Richmond, Henrico County, Virginia, on 22 October, 1861.

Reports

Supplement to the Official Records, Volume 1, REPORTS TO ADDENDUM: Series I, Volume 2, pp185-189
Major H C Whiting, Third Brigade, Army of the Shenandoah, dated Camp Bee, on the Bull Run River, 1 August, 1861

Supplement to the Official Records, Volume 1, REPORTS TO ADDENDUM: Series I, Volume 2, pp191-193
Adjutant General & Brigadier General S R Gist (South Carolina), Major R A Howard (Texas), and Captain A Vander Horst (South Carolina), aides to Brigadier General B E Bee, Third Brigade, Army of the Shenandoah