Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for J. E. B. Stuart or search for J. E. B. Stuart in all documents.

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oe. With one gun and some dismounted men, General Stuart drove off a gunboat which lay near the Whiing all these operations the cavalry under General Stuart, consisting of the brigades of Generals Ror pursued beyond Bull Run. The reports of General Stuart and the officers under his command, as wel To the vigilance, boldness, and energy of General Stuart and his cavalry is chiefly due the early as Ford, August 23. Ashby artillery,Robertson'sStuart's,1 1Rappahannock, August 21. 6th Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's, 55Brandy Station, August 20. 7th Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's,36on, August 20. 2d Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's, 22Fauquier Springs, August 23. 6th Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's,1 1Fauquier Springs, August 23. 12th Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuaeptember 13. 12th Virginia cavalry,Robertson'sStuart's,369Poolesville, Md., September 8. 2d Virginr. 15th and 9th Virginia cavalry,W. H. F. Lee,Stuart's, 99Fredericksburgh, December. Harvey's arti[48 more...]
he enemy should be driven as expected. Major-General Stuart, who had been covering my left with hisStation, on the York River Railroad, while General Stuart went down to the White House, the terminusurned over to your successor in command. J. E. B. Stuart. Report of Captain Litchfield. Captain: In compliance with the order of General Stuart, I have the honor to report the operations evening of the twenty-fifth June, joining General Stuart upon the Brooke turnpike, and continuing tI applied, accordingly, to General Lee and General Stuart. They were not furnished — doubtless for k, and, in obedience to verbal orders from General Stuart, I followed with my battery, arriving at Dillery, Captain Rogers, and one Blakely gun of Stuart's artillery, under Lieutenant McGregor, the thf artillery reporting to me by orders from General Stuart. About eight o'clock P. M., the artilleryashington artillery,122 Loudoun artillery,30 Stuart's artillery,20   Total number of rounds,172 [11 more...]
ported that Federal reenforcements had arrived. Believing it imprudent to continue to move forward during the darkness, I ordered a halt for the night. On the following morning, (tenth,) having reason to believe the Federal army had been so largely reinforced as to render it imprudent for me to attempt to advance farther, directions were given for sending the wounded to the rear, for burying the dead, and collecting arms from the battle-field. In the course of the same morning, General J. E. B. Stuart arrived on a tour of inspection. At my request he took command of the cavalry, and made a reconnoissance for the purpose of gaining information respecting the numbers and movements of the enemy. From his report, as well as from other sources of information, I was confirmed in my opinion that the heavy forces concentrated in front rendered it unwise, on my part, to renew the action. The main body of my troops were, however, so posted as to receive the attack, if the enemy decided
Poague, Carpenter, Caskie, and Raines. Major-General Stuart, with his cavalry, cooperated during thnth Virginia regiment, which remained with General Stuart,) to the piece of wood where he had left tost respectfully, your obedient servant, J. E. B. Stuart, Major-General, commanding. Memorandnemy that was attempting to cross the run. General Stuart also sent to Colonel Baylor, who was near gstreet's command. Saturday, August 30. General Stuart remained on Longstreet's right, and moved respectfully, Your obedient servant, J. E. B. Stuart, Major-General, commanding Cavalry. Major-General, commanding. Reply of Major-General Stuart to Major-General Trimble's statement ofe twenty-sixth August last, and that of Major-General Stuart, together with an extract from his repong more of the cavalry after delivering to General Stuart your message, and it has always been my imngines, which was done. During the night, General Stuart, with a portion of his cavalry and General[69 more...]