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The Daily Dispatch: March 7, 1864., [Electronic resource], The question of Exchange — arrival of Confederate prisoners from Point Look out. (search)
deep and muddy ravine, into which they had strayed, out when they thought of two pieces of artillery all hope of getting through with them was given up. Stedman; with his five hundred men, continued on their course, which, luckily for them; was correct, and about o'clock on Tuesday morning they reached our infantry pickets, inside of Madison. Court House Cestar finding it impossible to precede farther, bivouacked that night in the woods, white he hated his horses and his men. General Stuart, with 2,000 cavalry men of Wickham's and Lee's brigades, was marching towards his rears. The next morning about nine o'clock General Custar marched towards the right road, and having found it and marched upon it a short distance, discovered that with his ragged but indefatigable, followers, had succeeded in getting into his rear. As they neared Stanardsville, about fifteen miles from the little village of Madison, the rebel cavalry were seen drawn in line across the road. This mean
The Daily Dispatch: March 7, 1864., [Electronic resource], More of the raid — the division of Kilpatrick's command. (search)
ed. As soon as the enemy crossed the Rivanna river the artillery, supported by some furloughed and dismounted men, under command of Major R. F. Mason, O. M., of Fitz Lee's division, opened on the advancing column. This seemed entirely unexpected, some of the Yankees exclaiming, "By--, the Secesh have been reinforced; let's go back," which they did at a double quick; nor did they halt to camp until they reached their infantry support at Madison Court-House. Our correspondent says: Gen. Stuart on Monday moved upon the enemy's near towards Stanardsville, and charged them as they were retreating on Tuesday morning near Wolf on; but owing to the disparity of his numbers, when compared with those of the enemy, he was forced to give back, and the enemy were enabled to make good their retreat. As your readers know, Gen. Lee had been absent from this army for nearly a week when he returned on Tuesday. I think, during his absence, not anticipating a move, the command was not for