Browsing named entities in Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.). You can also browse the collection for John Buford or search for John Buford in all documents.

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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book I:—the war on the Rapidan. (search)
he did not display subsequently the same celerity as the infantry. Buford's division and Gregg's brigade, detached from Pleasonton's divisionents were much more menacing to the railways of Virginia. In fact, Buford's division and Gregg's brigade, after crossing the Rapidan separateds what they did and the route they followed. While Stoneman and Buford remained at Thompson's Crossroads with five hundred men to serve asg that the enemy was approaching, he retraced his steps, and joined Buford again that same evening. W. H. F. Lee, who fully appreciated the iother detachments, under Captains Drummond and Merritt, also joined Buford's reserve on the evening of the 3d, after having destroyed some of hod that were necessary to render it effective, and he again joined Buford on the 4th, without having destroyed the great bridge of the Aquia ffic by that line for some time. In the mean while, Stoneman and Buford, after having encamped a short distance east of Thompson's Cross-ro
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book II:—--the Mississippi. (search)
nding that Banks had given up the idea of laying siege to it for the present, Pemberton withdrew a portion of the garrison. He stationed the brigades of Rust and Buford at Jackson, a point highly important for him to protect against the incursions of the Federal cavalry, and where these troops could obtain provisions, which were on there well defended, Forbes had proceeded toward that of Enterprise, but on arriving at the latter place with his small band he had fallen in with the whole of Buford's brigade, which Pemberton had despatched toward that point. Without appearing in the least disconcerted, he steps forward as the bearer of a flag of truce, demaly with his three brigades. Loring, who was preparing, but too late, to make an offensive movement, finally responds to the urgent appeals of his chief and sends Buford's brigade to the left. The latter comes to the relief of Stevenson, and for a moment retrieves the fortunes of the battle. Grant, who has remained near Hovey, n
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—Pennsylvania. (search)
order to strike the rear of the cavalry which Buford was to attack in front, while Russell, bearing soon be out of his power to prevent Gregg and Buford from joining their forces on the battlefield, f in the village of Upperville. On his right, Buford had continued his hot pursuit of Munford and Je the enemy was falling back toward the north, Buford, not daring to engage in an artillery-fight whict as soon as he should find an opportunity. Buford did not deceive himself in regard to the perilf the right bank of Willoughby Run, confirming Buford's prediction by the vigor with which its attacn none but friendly troops could be expected. Buford, having come up in full haste in order to verionly reinforcement he offered to Doubleday was Buford's cavalry. He knew, however, that a portion onorance of the latest movements of the enemy. Buford and Reynolds, in provoking the battle for the ry is alone pushed forward to feel the enemy. Buford and his first two brigades start from Westmins[45 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book IV:—Third winter. (search)
ard Boonsboroa. This is opportunely done, for Buford, who has come up by way of Downsville in order, his positions are good, enabling him to hold Buford in check, whose soldiers are extremely tired. d have arrived in sight of Williamsport before Buford. He left Smithsburg at sunset, but, fearing phree o'clock; he ought to be at Williamsport. Buford's cannon, roaring in the distance, soon remindtuart has not the least intention of attacking Buford in the strong position he occupies; the object made important reconnoissances. On the left, Buford, piercing the line of the enemy's outposts, haosely presses the Confederates near the road. Buford, who has at last found and followed the track e; but, while thus employing the Confederates, Buford prevents them from making their advance and sencountered him on the west of Brandy Station. Buford, after a lively skirmish, fell back on the Rapbank of Bull Run, except the trains guarded by Buford, which have not been able to reach Brentsville[45 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), chapter 6 (search)
t R. I. 2d brigade, Col. Irvin Gregg—3d, 4th, 16th Pa. 3d division, Brig.-gen. D. M. Gregg. 1st brigade, Col. Kilpatrick—1st Me., 2d, 10th N. Y. 2d brigade, Col. Wyndham—12th Ill., 1st Md., 1st N. J., 1st Pa. Regular brigade, Brig.-gen. Buford—6th Pa., 1st, 2d, 5th, 6th U. S. Cav. Regular brigade of mounted artillery, Capt. Robertson—6th N. Y. (Bat., Indep.), 2d U. S. Art. (Bats. B, L, M), 5th U. S. Art. (Bat. E). Reserve Artillery, Captain Graham—1st Conn. Art., foot (Badwin. Division, Stevenson. Division, Forney, Division, Forney, Division, Forney, Division, Loring. Division, Loring. Brigade, Reynolds. Brigade, Moore. Brigade, Lee. Brigade, Hebert. Brigade, Tilghman. Brigade, Buford. Brigade, Featherston. Division, Gardner, at Port Hudson, Brigade, Gregg. Division, Maxey. Division, Beall. Cavalry brigade, Wirt Adams. Reinforcements arrived at Jackson: Brigade, W. H. Walker. Reinforcements arrived at
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), chapter 7 (search)
onn., 3d Md., 123d, 146th, 149th N. Y. 2d brigade Colgrove, 27th Ind., 2d Mass., 107th N. Y., 13th N. J. 3d brigade Lockwood, 1st E. Shore, 1st Md., 150th N. Y. 2d division, Brigadier-general Geary. 1st brigade, Candy, 5th, 7th, 29th, 66th O., 28th, 147th Pa. 2d brigade Kane, 29th, 109th, 111th Pa. 3d brigade Greene, 60th, 78th, 102d, 137th N. Y. Corps artillery, Captain——, 4 batteries, 20 cannon. Cavalry corps. Major-General Pleasonton. 1st division, Brigadier-general Buford. 1st brigade, Gamble, 8th, 12th Ill., 8th Ind., 8th N. Y. 2d brigade Devin, 6th, 9th N. Y., 17th Pa. 3d brigade Merritt, 1st, 2d, 5th U. S. cavalry. 2d division, Brigadier-general Gregg. 1st brigade, McIntosh, 1st, 3d Pa., 1st N. J., 2d Mass. 2d brigade Irvin Gregg, 1st Me., 10th N. Y., 4th, 16th Pa. 3d brigade Huey, 8th Pa., 1st Md., 6th O., 2d N. Y. 3d division, Brigadier-general Kilpatrick. 1st brigade, Farnsworth, 5th N. Y., 1st O., 18th Pa., 1st Vt., 1s
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the editor (search)
ed Pleasonton. First division. Brigadier-general John Buford. First brigade. Colonel Willia Littlestown; Gamble's and Devin's brigades of Buford's cavalry division, from near Fairfield, via E Gettysburg. Gamble's and Devin's brigades of Buford's cavalry division marched from Gettysburg to , Third Day.—Gamble's and Devin's brigades, of Buford's cavalry division, moved from Taneytown to We July 4. Gamble's and Devin's brigades, of Buford's cavalry division, marched from Westminster, leventh corps, from Rock Creek to Emmettsburg; Buford's cavalry division, from Frederick City to Willfth corps, from Littlestown to Walkersville. Buford's and Kilpatrick's cavalry divisions and Huey'r Hillsboroa,via Woodgrove, to Snickersville. Buford's cavalry division moved from near Rector's Cro Ashby's Gap, and thence to Markham Station. Buford's cavalry division concentrated at Barbee's Crand Catlett's Station, to Warrenton Junction. Buford's cavalry division took position at Warrenton [17 more...]