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 Les UNIFORMES de MILICE du 5Th Virginia Innfantry

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Date d'inscription : 29/06/2006

MessageSujet: Re: Les UNIFORMES de MILICE du 5Th Virginia Innfantry   Sam 3 Mar - 8:47

Marion Rifles, Co A, 5th Virginia Infantry

Raised in Frederick County, Virginia, this compagny adopted a nine-button grey frock coat with sold back collar, and three horizontal bands of black braid around the slashed cuffs, wich were fastened by three small buttons. Throusers were also grey with black seam stripes. Headgear consisted of plain black felt with narrow brim. His white webbing waist belt supports a black leather cap pouch made at baton rouge arsenal. He is also armed with a M1822 altered musket

Voici deux photos de figurines représentant une section :





Voici l'uniforme en photo:

Photo identifié comme étant le Private Peter L Kurtz, 5th Virginia Infantry
de la compagnie A



Voici une représentation de l'uniforme 1861 :



Voici l'interprétation qu'en fait le 5th Virginia Infantry, groupe de reconstitution allemand :



Voci les deux éléments de garnitures des bandoulière et ceinturon :





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MessageSujet: Re: Les UNIFORMES de MILICE du 5Th Virginia Innfantry   Sam 3 Mar - 8:49

A ne pas confondre :

voici un document complémentaire daté du 25 mai 1853 et concernant la tenue d'une compagnie homonyme de cette époque :



Contrairement aux apparences, il s'agit ici d'une compagnie constituée en Californie, et non de la compagnie du 5th Virginia Infantry

Donc rien à voir avec notre régiment
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MessageSujet: Re: Les UNIFORMES de MILICE du 5Th Virginia Innfantry   Sam 3 Mar - 8:52

Mountain Guard, Co C, 5th Virginia Infantry

Peu de renseignement à son propos Ils ont un uniforme au règlement de 1860 de Virginie, bleu nuit, sur le modèle fédéral, frockcoat et pantalon d'infanterie, à bande bleu clair sur le côté. Sur la tête un shako US, avec MG sur le devant.

Une section de reconstitution :



Détail de la tenue :



Voici le fameux shako de la compagnie en gros plan: je remercie Eric B. d'avoir eu l'amabilité de me passer la photo



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MessageSujet: Re: Les UNIFORMES de MILICE du 5Th Virginia Innfantry   Sam 3 Mar - 9:08

West Augusta Guard, Co L, 5th Virginia Infantry

Voici la compagnie en tenue règlementaire de milice, bleu de nuit règlement d'état de 1858

Augusta: "Officers of the West Augusta Guard," by Unknown, 1913



In sending a sketch of Capt. L. H. Waters for the Veteran's "Last Roll" Col. James Bumgardner, of Staunton, Va., includes a group picture of the West Augusta Guard, of whom he is the only survivor, and writes: "Of the officers of the West Augusta Guard, which was organized just before the organization of the 3d Regiment of Virginia Volunteers (afterwards the 5th Regiment Virginia Infantry of the Stonewall Brigade), Capt. W. S. H. Baylor (afterwards Colonel Baylor, of the 5th Infantry) was killed in the second battle of Manassas, Lieut. Henry King Cochran was killed just after the burning of Chambersburg, Lieut. (afterwards Capt.) Thomas A. Burke died three years ago, and Captain Waters recently."

Colonel Bumgardner is mentioned in "War Records," Series I., Volume XII., Part I., page 393, by Colonel Harmon, who states: "It is due to my personal staff to mention Adjt. James Bumgardner in the very highest terms for his gallantry and intrepidity."

Capt. James H. Waters departed this life on May 13, 1913, at the Odd Fellows' Home in Lynchburg, Va., in the eighty-fifth year of his age. He came from New Jersey to Staunton, Va., in 1850. He engaged in business, married Miss Elizabeth Carroll, a native of Staunton, and promptly identified himself with the people of that place. He was one of the original enlisted members of that renowned volunteer company, the West Augusta Guard, which was organized in 1858, was in service during the John Brown raid in 1859, and on during the entire period of the War of the States. It was in service during the late war with Spain, and is now one of the best companies in the volunteer military service of Virginia.

At the organization of the company Captain Waters was elected first lieutenant; and when the company was ordered to Charlestown during the John Brown raid, Capt. (afterwards Col.) William S. H. Baylor (who was later killed at Manassas on August 29, 1862, while leading the Stonewall Brigade in a desperate charge) was prostrated with typhoid fever, and Captain Waters commanded the company.

The West Augusta Guard was of the 5th Regiment of Virginia Infantry, in the Stonewall Brigade. This regiment was organized about the 12th of April, 1861, as "a volunteer regiment of Virginia militia," and William S. H. Baylor, captain of the West Augusta Guard, was made colonel.

On April 17, 1861, the West Augusta Guard, under command of Lieutenant Waters, by command of the Governor of Virginia, left Staunton for Harper's Ferry. The order of the Governor reached Staunton about 8 A.M. of that day, and the company embarked about 6 P.M. of the same day. There were of the company on that April day (1861) one hundred and twenty-five men, rank and file. When the roll was called, one hundred and twenty-three answered to their names and boarded the train. Captain Waters was commissioned as captain in May, 1861, and commanded the company at Falling Waters, First Manassas, during the Romney expedition of General Jackson, and at Kernstown. In July, 1862, he was made commissary of the 5th Regiment with the rank of captain, and was soon afterwards made commissary of the Stone-wall Brigade, and served in that capacity until the close of the war.

Voici un dessin couleur représentant la compagnie en première tenue :



La West Augusta Guard a le même type d'habillement que la compagnie des Mountain Guard, mais avec un pantalon, assorti, nous sommes avant la guerre :

Voici la compagnie au règlement de 1860, à la nouvelle mode fédérale :

En 1860 le règlement de Virginia prévoit de porter des frockcoats bleus à la mode fédérale. Le pantalon pace de bleu nuit à bleu clair :

Private James W. Bare



la version colorisée :



Le couvre chef règlementaire est le US Hardee M1858 avec cordon bleu clair et cornet

150 years ago on December 2, 1859 Pvt. James W. Bare, along with the rest of the West Augusta Guard witnessed the execution of John Brown in Charlestown, Virginia. This photograph was struck on December 2, 1859.



James W. Bare was born in Augusta Co. in 1839. He was the son of Henry and Mary Bare. His brother John served also in the WAG. His occupation was that of a tailor. Pvt. Bare joined the 5th Virginia Infantry along with the WAG and fought throughout the Civil War. He rose to the rank of corporal in 1862. He was mortally wounded September 19, 1864 at the Battle of Third Winchester and succumbed to his wounds in a hospital in Staunton on October 19, 1864. He is thought to be buried in Thornrose Cemetery. He was age twenty five.


Voici la boucle un modèle US sans marquage :



Voici l'interprétation qu'en fait un groupe américain :



Voci la boucle qu'il attribue à la compagnie :

1850 Buckle with black patent leather belt.



Voici la compagnie en tenue de printemps 1861:

Mountain Guards - April 19, 1861 - "The company left home with only a fatigue uniform (red flannel shirt and gray pants)."

En 1861, la compagnie était équipée d'un uniforme de service : "red flannel shirt and gray pants"

Voici la repésentation de cette tenue telle qu'interpêtée par le groupe de reconstitution allemand :



Et voici ( le premier personnage sur la droite ) un tel soldat dans les rang



Voici à quoi ressemblait le 5th Va Inf après un regroupement de compagnies dispersées courant 1861 :



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MessageSujet: Re: Les UNIFORMES de MILICE du 5Th Virginia Innfantry   Mar 6 Mar - 21:33

Continental Morgan Guards, Co K, 5th Virginia Infantry

La compagnie en début de guerre :

The Continental Morgan Guard or compnay A 31st Virginia Militia began organizing on June 22, 1855 in Winchester, Frederick county, VA. However, they adopted the more appropriate July 4, 1855 as their birthday. The unit was named to prepetuate the honor of General Daniel Morgan of Revolutionary War fame.

The unit adopted uniforms resembling the pattern of the Continental Army. The coats were made a blue wool with buff cassimire trim



Ci-dessus, l'uniforme d'un first sergent de la compagnie : vous remarquerez que les boutons sont ceux des uniformes de l'infanterie de marine française ancien régime, qui ont participé à la révolution américaine.


Descriptif :

They also wore wore white doe skin breehes, black top boots, buff cassimire waist coats, and tri-corner hats with brass numbers "76" on them, as well as a powder horn device also made of brass on a leather coackade. They also, wore white ruffled shirts and white gloves rto complete the outfit. Each meber was to have this uniform with in 60 days of his elecetion into the compnay. This was an expensive uniform and on April 3, 1857 the ladies of Winchester held a fair to benifit the company and enough proceeds were raised to purchase 15 nw uniforms.

Voici deux photos et une représentation du Caporal Georges W . Kurtz of Co K. , 5th Virginia Infantry Regiment. Il servit comme Capitaine aide de camp to General Thomas J. (Stonewall) Jackson pendant la première partie de la guerre.

Georges W . Kurtz entra en service comme corporal dans sa companie, fût promu comme orderly sergeant à la bataille de Manassas, plutard fût fait first lieutenant, and at Fort Republic June 9, 1862, fût promu captain of Company K, Fifth Virginia regiment ou il servit comme aide de camp to General Thomas J. (Stonewall) Jackson pendant la première partie de la guerre.





Voici une représentation colorisée :



Rare photo du Capitaine de la compagnie:

Captain Burwell Bassett Washington was the first commander of the Continental Morgan Guard. His uniform coat, buckskin breeches and other pieces of his personal attire are in the Winchester/Frederick County Historical Society. Courtesy Mr. Ben Ritter



July 4, 1855-To mark the 80th anniversary of Independence Day the “Continental Morgan Guard” is organized in Winchester. It was named in honor of Brigadier General Daniel Morgan, a great leader in the Revolution who was from Winchester. The unit adopted a style of distinctive dress uniform greatly differing from most others worn by volunteer units of the time. It was a mid-19th century interpretation of what a Continental soldier in the Revolution wore. Consisting of a tailed coat with button back lapels, button cuffs and other 18th century features it did give the appearance of a Continental soldier. The company first deployed to Harpers Ferry upon hearing news of John Brown’s raid in October 1859. In December it was part of security force guarding Brown during his execution. It is documented these uniforms were worn during this duty. In the Civil War the unit served as Company K, 5th Virginia Infantry, which became an element of the famed “Stonewall Brigade.” It served during the Spanish American War but did not deploy overseas. In World War I it was designated as Company I, 116th Infantry. Its commander, Captain Robert “Bob” Conrad, was killed in action, the highest ranking Virginia Guardsman to die in combat during this war. He earned a posthumous Distinguished Service Cross, the Army’s second highest award for valor. In World War II, again designated as Company I, it landed among the first assault waves on Omaha Beach on D-Day. Today its lineage is carried by the Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 3rd Battalion, 116th Infantry. Under this designation it served a combat tour in Afghanistan in 2004-2005 and second tour, this time in Iraq, in 2007-2008. With 25 campaign streamers and three decorations gracing its battalion flag, it is one of the most decorated units in the Virginia Army National Guard.

Rare photo de la Company K Continental Morgan Guards au grand complet :



La compagnie constitua d'abord la A compagny du 31st Virginia Militia et conserva la version des troupes continentales de la révolution américaine aussi appelé ,"Native Guard"
Ils sont armés d'un mousquet M 1841. Cap pouch et cartouchière sont noires



Tenue d'un membre début 1862 :

Voici la tenue début 1862 d'un membre de la compagnie. En effet, les uniformes de milice du 5th Virginia Infantry sont portés pour l'éssentiel depuis 1859, en 1861 elles sont encore portées à Manassas, mais sont usées à la fin de l'été.

Fini les tenues de guerre de la révolution américaine, l'uniforme devient fonctionnel pour le combat de guerre moderne, nous sommes dans la seconde période uniformologique: le système dit de "Commutation" qui prend le relais

Pvt. John J. Rhodes Company K 5th Virginia Regiment C.S.A. (Stonewall Brigade)] Date: c. 1862



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MessageSujet: Re: Les UNIFORMES de MILICE du 5Th Virginia Innfantry   Mar 6 Mar - 21:40

Augusta Grey, Co E, 5th Virginia Infantry


En 1861, nous savons juste que pour la compagnie Augusta Grays les uniformes ne sont pas au top : "Uniforms in bad condition of gray woolen goods."

N'ayant aucune source pour établir l'uniforme de la compagnie, voici ce que nous avons trouver sur son apparence :


voici la seule photo d'un membre de cette compagnie en début de guerre: Luke C. Taylor



Voici comment un bon groupe de reconstitution représente la tenue de cette unité ( sans connaître leurs sources ) :











Ces photos sont disponibles sur leur site : http://5thvacoe.webs.com/ et sur Face book
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MessageSujet: Re: Les UNIFORMES de MILICE du 5Th Virginia Innfantry   Dim 20 Oct - 23:41

Co. D Southern Guard

Private James B. McCutchan of , 5th Virginia Infantry Regiment


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MessageSujet: Re: Les UNIFORMES de MILICE du 5Th Virginia Innfantry   Aujourd'hui à 12:28

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