Found 174 total hits in 74 results.
t his wounded in town and his dead on the field.
This was one of the most brilliantly and stubbornly fought battles of the war—13,000 against 43,000.
Early carried with him over 1,000 prisoners, who were sent on to Richmond.
The fight at Fisher's Hill was nothing more than a skirmish on a large scale.
Here General Early lost his adjutant-General, A. S. Pendleton, one of the most promising young officers developed by the Civil War.
Retreat down Valley.
Retreating down the Valley, he for sixty-five miles, and telegraphed General Grant that a crow flying down the Valley would have to carry his own rations.
In the light of burning barns, mills and grain stacks, Early followed to Woodstock, and rested his army, his front at Fisher's Hill.
On the morning of the 18th General Gordon and Captain Hotchkiss rode to the signal station on Massanutton Mountain, and they found that Wright's army had been weakened by at least a corps, and that it had been removed to White Post, about