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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 6 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Events leading up to the battle of Gettysburg. (search)
red wagon train. Not being able to learn exactly where the Confederate army was, General Stuart proceeded as far north as Carlisle. It was not until the night of the 1st of July that he was informed that General Lee's army was at Gettysburg, and had been engaged that day with the enemy's advance. He reached Gettysburg on the 2d of July. The movement of General Stuart, as will be perceived, left the army which had passed into Maryland with no cavalry, except the brigade of Jenkins's and White's battalion, which accompanied General Ewell. It could not look for supplies in a hostile country, except by the use of artillery and wagon-horses, of which, of course, but a small number could be spared for that purpose, and it was, as we shall see, entirely without knowledge of the enemy's movements. Let us now return to the movements of the main body of the army. On the 22d of June General Ewell marched into Pennsylvania with Rodes' and Johnson's Divisions, preceded by Jenkins's Ca
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), First Manassas. (search)
drivers leaped from their guns and horses, and darted into the bushes on either side of the run, leaving everything an easy capture. A temptation. The temptation was too great for the average cavalryman, and Captain Davis himself, with most of his men, dismounted and commenced work on the tangled wreck. I myself was about to dismount, having an eye on a fine McClelland saddle which I wanted to secure, when Archie Smith, who was still at my side, turned to me and said: Yonder goes the White havelock, Will! All right, I replied, and we dashed after Captain Scott, who was crossing the stream above the wreck and debris, waving to the men to follow him. About fifteen of Davis's men followed us, but most of them remained behind to work with the guns and secure horses, saddles, and other plunder. We joined Captain Scott on the other side of the run, and continued our wild ride faster than ever. We soon came to the foot of the hill upon which the little town of Centreville is situa
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roll of Company B, Ninth Virginia cavalry. (search)
wers, killed in battle, Willie Powers, died in prison, O. D. Pitts, J. L. Penny, J. G. Parrish, Sample Pave, H. C. Rowe, Carleton Rowe, killed in battle, James W. Rowe, J. R. Richardson, W. A. Richardson, killed at Gettysburg, George G. Richardson, P. L. Robb, P. T. Samuel, F. W. Scott, F. K. Sutton, Archibald Sutton, Page T. Sutton, J. A. Slaughter, J. J. Sale, Benjamin Satterwhite, W. R. Taylor, Temple Taylor, R. J. Taylor, wounded, M. D. Temple, W. S. Temple, Charles Temple, L. Temple, A. B. Terrell, John M. Terrell, lost a leg, J. W. Thomas, W. W. Thomas, T. C. Thornton, George T. Todd, died in hospital, R. H. Upshur, R. S. Wright, Wesley Wright, W. B. Wright, W. S. Wright, B. B. Wright, J. C. Wright, B. M. Wright, J. F. Wright, W. W. Woolfolk, Charles Willis, wounded, C. Warwick, Columbus White, killed at Brandy Station, J. S. Wiglesworth, killed in battle, Charles Waite. Summary. Whole number of officers and men, 175; killed in battle, 18; wounded, 15; died in hospital, 9.