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Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3. 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: October 17, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3., Chapter 13: invasion of Maryland and Pennsylvania-operations before Petersburg and in the Shenandoah Valley. (search)
risoners, with nine battle-flags and five pieces of artillery. The fugitives were followed until dark, when the pursuit ceased, and thus ended the battle of Winchester. Sheridan made his Headquarters that night at the spacious brick house of Lloyd Logan, in Winchester, This fine mansion stood on the corner of Braddock and Piccadilly Streets, in Winchester. where he wrote a hasty dispatch to the Secretary of War, saying: We have just sent the enemy whirling through Winchester, and are aftern side of the town, before nightfall. We spent the following morning in visiting Kernstown, and places of interest in the city of Winchester; Among these were the quarters of different commanders during the war. Sheridan and Milroy occupied Mr. Logan's house (see page 366). Banks's was at the house of George Seavers, on Water Street. Stonewall Jackson occupied the house of Colonel Moore. We visited the site of old Fort Frederick, on Loudon Street, at the northern end of the city, and drank
k into Perry county. The rebels are supposed to be making for the Pennsylvania railroad. Chambersburg, Oct. 13.--A messenger has just arrived at my camp, at Steven's Furnace, with the information that the rebel cavalry were at Cashtown, at the foot of South Mountain, in Adams county, this morning, in a considerable force. They have been driven back from the Potomac, and are trying to escape. Every effort is being made to cut them off here and at Mercersburg; but they have a man named Logan, from Franklin county, with them, and as he is a superior guide they may escape. All our citizens have arms, and will join the troops in cutting the rebels off. The affair to be Investigated at Washington. A dispatch from Washington evidences an intense mortification felt there at the successful escape of Stuart. It says: It is said that the failure to arrest the escape of J. E. B. Stuart and his bold rebel cavalry, in their dash through Pennsylvania to Maryland, is attribut