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The Daily Dispatch: March 7, 1864., [Electronic resource], More of the raid — the division of Kilpatrick's command. (search)
ndon. He had 7,000 infantry, and occupied Madison Court-House on Sunday morning. He also brought with him about 2,500 cavalry and two pieces of artillery, under Gen. Custar. The cavalry and artillery, commanded by Custar, left on Sunday for Stanardsville, Green county, where it arrived on Monday, and pushed forward to Charlottesville. About twelve o'clock they arrived in the vicinity of Rio Mills, where Stuart's horse artillery, under Major Beckham, was stationed. As soon as the enemy crossreinforced; 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.
The Daily Dispatch: March 7, 1864., [Electronic resource], The question of Exchange — arrival of Confederate prisoners from Point Look out. (search)
Potomac is up to nine o'clock this morning. Heavy musketry carbine probably, firing was heard early this morning off to the extreme light, in the direction of Stanardsville, where it is supposed that cavalry were engaging the rebels. Madison C. H. as well as Spotsylvania C. H. are in one possession. There is an evident dispositit 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 meant hostility, and for some tihastily, and our men pursued them till they reached another road, which afforded no means of agrees. Col. Stedman, hearing the firing in the direction of Stanardsville, and knowing it must arise from an engagement between, Custar and the enemy, started back with his wearied men to the reflect of the beleaguered party. They p