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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 61 3 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 3. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 32 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 28 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 16 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 10 2 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 9 1 Browse Search
Jubal Anderson Early, Ruth Hairston Early, Lieutenant General Jubal A. Early , C. S. A. 7 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 33. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 7 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 7 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 6 0 Browse Search
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Jubal Anderson Early, Ruth Hairston Early, Lieutenant General Jubal A. Early , C. S. A., Chapter 49: close of the Valley campaign. (search)
Meem's Bottom at the foot of Rude's Hill, but was driven back by a portion of my infantry, and the whole retreated, being pursued by Wickham's brigade, under Colonel Munford, to Woodstock. On the 27th, Rosser crossed Great North Mountain into Hardy County, with his own and Payne's brigade, and, about the 29th, surprised and cd, I think I may confidently assert that I had done as well as it was possible for me to do. Shortly after Rosser's return from the New Creek expedition, Colonel Munford was sent with Wickham's brigade to the counties of Hardy and Pendleton, to procure forage for his horses, and, cold weather having now set in so as to preventordonsville, and as soon as Custer was disposed of, Wharton's division was moved back, and on the 23rd a portion of it was run on the railroad to Charlottesville, Munford, who had now returned from across the great North Mountain, being ordered to the same place. On my arrival at Charlottesville on the 23rd, I found that the en
Jubal Anderson Early, Ruth Hairston Early, Lieutenant General Jubal A. Early , C. S. A., Index. (search)
Moorefield, 334-339, 404, 416 Moorefield Valley, 334 Morrison, Lieutenant, 177, 216, 477 Morton's Ford, 302, 317, 320-21, 325 Mosby, Colonel, Jno. S., 382-83, 391 Moss Neck, 192 Mott, Colonel, 60 Mount Crawford, 331, 368-69, 435, 462 Mount Jackson, 333-34, 339, 366, 368-69, 398, 404, 432-33, 450, 454, 461 Mount Meridian, 366, 434 Mount Sydney, 368, 435 Mountain Run, 317, 318 Mulligan, Colonel (U. S. A.), 384, 400 Mummasburg, 256-57-58, 264, 266-67 Munford, General T. T., 454, 457-58 Munson's Hill, 48 Narrow Passage, 430 National Military Home, 479 Navy Yard, 1 Nelson's Battalion, 371, 388, 413, 421-22-23, 460, 462 New Chester, 258 New Creek, 75, 326, 333, 335, 405, 455, 456 New Hope, 434 New Jersey Regiment, 48, 49 New London, 374, 476 New Market, 165, 284, 331-32, 366- 367-68, 370, 383, 397, 415, 433, 436, 450, 454, 457, 459, 460, 466 New Market Gap, 433 New Orleans, 393 New River, 467 New York, 476 N
General James Longstreet, From Manassas to Appomattox, Chapter 13: making ready for Manassas again. (search)
James, General Lee called up the divisions of Generals D. H. Hill, McLaws, the half division under J. G. Walker, and Hampton's cavalry from Richmond. Anderson's division was marching from Orange Court-House as our reserve force. On the 22d, Munford's cavalry reported the Warrenton road open as far as the vicinity of General Pope's headquarters. General Stuart was ordered over, with parts of his brigades, to investigate and make trouble in the enemy's rear. He crossed at Waterloo and Huntlittle after sunset he reached the Orange and Alexandria Railroad, a march of thirty miles. Approaching the station, trains were heard on the rails. General Ewell divided his force and took two points on the rails, so as to cut off the trains. Munford's cavalry assisted in the job. Two trains and a number of prisoners were taken, the greater part of the detachment at the station making safe retreat. His plans against General Lee's right cut off by the high water, General Pope extended his ri
nd the enemy's movements during the day. In the mean time, Munford had advanced to Culpeper, where he found a number of prisolery took place, in which the Second Virginia cavalry, Colonel Munford, (Robertson's brigade,) suffered to some extent. The wn flag instead — the sequel shows with what success. Colonel Munford's regiment, Second Virginia cavalry, was detached for perations on the railroad bridge, on approaching which Colonel Munford's regiment, Second Virginia cavalry, as advance guard,and, if possible, cut off the retreat of this party. Colonels Munford and Rosser brought up the rear of General Ewell, and es of infantry in the vicinity, besides the cavalry of Colonel Munford; and General Stuart, who was with me on the heights, awhich, however, it is necessary to obtain reports from Colonel Munford, who was first in command, and from Colonel Parham, Ma camp Seventh Virginia cavalry, October 25, 1862. Colonel Munford, commanding Robertson's Brigade: The Seventh regime
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 3. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Report of General J. E. B. Stuart of cavalry operations on First Maryland campaign, from August 30th to September 18th, 1862. (search)
ptured, stating that our force was 2,000. Colonel Munford's entire force was 163 men, of whom but 1re about to occupy Poolesville, I ordered Colonel Munford to proceed to that point and drive them fnts of cavalry and four pieces of artillery. Munford selected a position and opened fire with a Ho except the Jeff. Davis Legion, to reinforce Munford at Crampton's gap, which was now the weakest eral Hampton then drew near the gap, when Colonel Munford, mistaking his command for a portion of t Harper's Ferry, I deemed it prudent to leave Munford to hold this point until he could be reinforc course of their flight. I had ordered Colonel Munford to take command (as the senior officer) aany description from General Semmes, who, Colonel Munford reports, held the next gap below, and withe force holding the gap. At his request, Colonel Munford posted the new regiments, when the infantnger be held. Under these circumstances, Colonel Munford (whose artillery had exhausted every roun[6 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Gettysburg campaign--full report of General J. E. B. Stuart. (search)
hese pickets were soon attacked by the enemy's cavalry advancing from the direction of Fairfax, and were driven back on the main body, which took a position just west of Aldie, on a hill commanding the Snickersville road, but which was liable to be turned by the road to Middleburg. Simultaneously with this attack I was informed that a large force of the enemy's cavalry was advancing on Middleburg from the direction of Hopewell. Having only a few pickets and my staff here, I sent orders to Munford to look out for the road to Middleburg, as by the time my dispatch reached him the enemy would be in the place, and retiring myself towards Rector's cross-roads, I sent orders for Robertson to march without delay for Middleburg and Chambliss to take the Salem road to the same place. At Aldie ensued one of the most sanguinary cavalry battles of the war, and at the same time most creditable to our arms and glorious to the veteran brigade of Brigadier-General Fitz. Lee. They fought most su
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Reminiscences of Jackson's Valley campaign. (search)
a splendid position, well described by General Taylor. There was no field for the cavalry to operate in. When the enemy retired, it was through a piney country, with a single wagon road. We could only follow in a column of twos. We followed them to near Conrad's store, securing many stragglers, wagons and several pieces of artillery. That night I returned to Ewell's quarters and took supper with him. Sitting in front of his tent, he turned to me, in his nervous way, and said: Look here, Munford, do you remember a conversation we had one day at Conrad's store? I laughed and asked, To what do you allude? Why, to old Trimble, to General Jackson and that other fellow, Colonel Kirkland, of North Carolina? I replied, Very well. I take it all back, and will never prejudge another man. Old Jackson is no fool; he knows how to keep his own counsel, and does curious things: but he has method in his madness; he has disappointed me entirely. And old Trimble is a real trump; instead of bei
ated of this heroic officer. During the retreat of the Confederate army from Maryland, after the battle of Sharpsburg, Gen. Gregg commanded the rear guard, Gen. T. T. Munford. of Virginia, commanding the cavalry covering the rear-guard: When Gen. Munford reached the ford, Gen. Gregg and his men were just entering the waterGen. Munford reached the ford, Gen. Gregg and his men were just entering the water to cross to the Virginia side of the Potomac. Near by was an ambulance filled with gallant Confederates (many of them terribly wounded and torn in the battle of the previous day), entreating their comrades to carry them back to old Virginia. Gen. Munford seeing that the frightened driver had abandoned them, taking his harness aGen. Munford seeing that the frightened driver had abandoned them, taking his harness and team with him, and that they were unable to ride behind his men, called Gen. Gregg's attention to the fact, whereupon the generous old Roman, uncovering his head, said to his men: Boys, see yonder your comrades who have been abandoned by a cowardly driver! They appeal to us for help! You who have escaped unhurt will not leave
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 3 (search)
an. Second Maryland Battalion, Lieutenant-Colonel James R. Herbert. Unattached. Fifth Alabama Battalion. Cavalry corps. on face of return appears to have consisted of Hampton's, Fitz. Lee's and W. H. F. Lee's divisions and Dearing's brigade. Major-General Wade Hampton, Commanding. Lee's division. reported as detached. Major-General Fitzhugh Lee. Wickham's brigade. Brigadier-General W. C. Wickham. First Virginia, Colonel R. W. Carter. Second Virginia, Colonel T. T. Munford, Third Virginia, Colonel T. H. Owen. Fourth Virginia, Colonel W. H. Payne. Lomax's brigade. Brigadier General L. L. Lomax. Fifth Virginia, Colonel H. Clay Pate. Sixth Virginia, Colonel Julian Harrison. Fifteenth Virginia, Colonel C. R. Collins. Butler's division. Major-General M. C. Butler. Dunovants brigade. Brigadier-General John Dunovant. Third South Carolina, [Colonel C. J. Colcock.] Fourth South Carolina, [Colonel B. H. Rutledge.] Fifth [Sixth] South Ca
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Reminiscences of cavalry operations. (search)
Reminiscences of cavalry operations. By General T. T. Munford. Paper no. I. Rev. J. Wm . Jones, Secretary Southern Historical Society Recent communications have appeared in the Philadelphia Weekly Times, written by officers who served in the Confederate cavalry. The reminiscences which these have revived, together with frequent solicitations from officers and soldiers of the brigade I had the honor to command so long and often, as senior Colonel and Brigadier General, have inducedf the Opequon creek, and found their cavalry; and yet he could not get at ours; and it was in poor condition. 'Tis wondrous strange, the like never yet heard of. Early had held Winchester for more than a month without fortifications, which he would not attempt with his great army to hold at all—and wanted him to detach. All advantages are fair in war! Think what would have been the result had Early had Sheridan's command and Sheridan Early's, where would Early have stopped? T. T. Munford
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