Browsing named entities in The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 4: The Cavalry (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller). You can also browse the collection for Fitz or search for Fitz in all documents.

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olmes Conrad, Major Cavalry Corps, Army of Northern Virginia Confederate cavalry leaders General Jeb Stuart leader of the Virginia cavalry Brigadier-General Beverly H. Robertson C. S. A. Successor to Ashby as commander of the Valley Cavalry in 1862. Major-General W. H. F. Lee, C. S. A. In 1862 colonel of the Ninth Virginia Cavalry in Fitz Lee's Brigade under Stuart. Major-General Thomas L. Rosser, C. S. A. In 1862 colonel of the Fifth Virginia Cavalry in Fitz Lee's brigade under Stuart Brigadier-General William E. Jones, C. S. A.: active in the early virginia campaigns. In 1862 colonel of the Seventh Virginia Cavalry in the Army of the Valley. One of the regiments that Stuart eluded: lancers in the Federal cavalry. A glance at the gallant and hardy bearing of Rush's Lancers as they looked in 1862, and at their curious weapons, suggestive more of Continental than of American warfare, brings sufficient testimony to the high quality of t
onfederate army and Washington, the capture of which might have meant foreign intervention. No war of modern times has produced so many able cavalry leaders as the so-called War of Secession. Sheridan, Stuart, Buford, Gregg, Wilson, Merritt, Fitz Lee, Pleasonton, Hampton, Lomax, Butler, Wheeler, Custer, Forrest, Grierson, Morgan, Kilpatrick, and others, have written their names on the roll of fame in letters of fire alongside those of Seydlitz and Ziethen of the Old World. Of the group mee died at Santiago in December, 1881. General Fitzhugh Lee thirty-sixth Annual Reunion of the Association of the graduates of the United States military Academy, at West Point, New York, June 13, 1905. Major-General Fitzhugh Lee, or Our Fitz as he was affectionately called by his old comrades, won high distinction as a cavalryman in the Army of Northern Virginia, and since the war won higher distinction as a citizen. After serving for a year at Carlisle Barracks as cavalry instruct