Browsing named entities in a specific section of Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones).
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y to change front.
The repulse was decisive, the engagement being one of the bloodiest of the war — the heaviest struggle being on the bluff bank of the Monocacy, whose waters were made crimson with the blood of those slain or wounded by its side, many of whom fell or found refuge in the creek.
A large number of prisoners, near a thousand, were captured, and Wallace fled with his forces in confusion to Baltimore.
The road to Washington being open (forty-five miles), Early marched on the Middletown road next day (10th), and on the 11th, about noon, his advance was in front of the fortifications at Silver Spring — Breckinridge being in the advance.
It was plainly inpracticable to make an attack, for besides an impassible abatis in front of the works, which consisted of star forts connected by heavy entrenchments, there was every evidence that the forts were manned and supplied with guns sufficient to repel any assault; an almost continuous fire was kept up at us with artillery.