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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Historical memorial of the Charlotte Cavalry. (search)
ucetown, Va., August 30. Rice Dennis wounded. Opequon, Va., September 1. Bunker Hill, Va., September 3. Henry Watkins killed. Stephenson's Depot, Va., September 5. Big Spring, W. Va., September 10. Darkesville W. Va., September 10. Darkesville, W. Va., September 12. Opequon, Va., September 19. Winchester, Va., September 19. Front Royal Pike, Va., September 21. Milford, Va., September 22. Luray, Va., September 24. Port Republic, Va., September 26. Waynesboro, Va., September 29. Brown's Gap, Va., October 4. Strasburg, Va., October 9. David Dice wounded. Fisher's Hill, Va., October 9. Woodstock, Va., October 10. Cedar Creek, Va., October 1. Charles Hundley wounded. Stony Point, Va., October 19. Bentonville, Va., October 23. Milford, Va., October 25, 26. Cedarville, Va., November 12. Andrew Beirne wounded, captured and died in prison. Thos. N. Read and B. W. Wood captured. Front Royal, Va., November 22. Berry's
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.66 (search)
died since the war. Crane, Major, died since the war. Cornwell, Silas, died 1862, typhoid fever. Carter, George, died since the war. Carter, Pitman, killed in the Wilderness in 1864 (Friday). Clem, A. W., blacksmith, dead. Chancellor, George, still living in Fauquier, near Delaplane. Diffendaffer, George, lost sight of. Donnelley, John B., died since the war in Washington, D. C. Dean, Thomas, was drowned in Missouri after the war. Darnell, J. B., living at Waynesboro, Va. Dawson, lives in Baltimore, Md. Engle, Bub., Upperville, Va., still living. Eastham, Henry, lost sight of (dead). Flynn, Henry, died since the war. Fletcher, John (Capt.), was killed at Buckton in 1862. Fletcher, Joshua C. (Second sergt.), was badly hurt in a charge in November, 1864. Fletcher, Clinton, killed at Greenland Gap (West Virginia Raid). Foster, Wm., still living; was a captain in Mosby's Battalion at the close of the war. Francis, George W., living
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Munford's Marylanders never surrendered to foe. From Richmond, Va., Times-dispatch, February 6, 1910. (search)
Hickory Creek. Here I remained until April 24. On that date I started for our appointed rendezvous, met Lieutenant Ditty and Private Johnson, of our command, on the road, and together we crossed the Blue Ridge at Rockfish Gap. Upon reaching Waynesboro I left them and proceeded five miles farther to the Cattle Scales. Here I found that a number of our boys had already assembled. By 10 o'clock next morning nearly every member of the command which had marched to Lynchburg was present. Coloill side to the right and form in line. Ridgely in the meantime had fastened our banner to a crude staff, under which every Marylander present rallied, and with Colonel Dorsey at the head of the little band, we moved forward, passing through Waynesboro, encamping for the night five miles south of the town. At sunrise the march was resumed, and proceeded southward for three days and a half, passing through Greenville, Midway, Fairfield, Lexington and Springfield. We crossed the James river a
ts swam the river above the bridge, and drove the opposing force to Kline's mills, about seven miles from Staunton. Early, with about three thousand men, was at Staunton, and, as Sheridan approached, the rebel general made a rapid retreat to Waynesboro, whereupon Sheridan entered Staunton. He had now to determine whether to move on Lynchburg, leaving Early in his rear, or to go out and fight him, opening Rockfish Gap, and then pass through the Blue Ridge and destroy the railroads and canal. d been pouring for two days, the roads were bad beyond description, and horses and men could hardly be recognized through the mud that covered them; but Custer was ordered to take up the pursuit, followed closely by Devin. Early was found at Waynesboro in a well-chosen position, behind breastworks, with two brigades of infantry and a force of cavalry under Rosser. Custer, without waiting to make a reconnoissance, and thus allow the enemy to get up his courage by delay, disposed his troops at
ode's Hill, where I halted until the enemy's infantry came up next day and was trying to flank me, when I moved off in line of battle for eight miles, occasionally halting to check the enemy. This continued till nearly sundown, when I got a position at which I checked the enemy's further progress for that day, and then moved under cover of night towards Port Republic to unite with Kershaw. After doing this, I drove a division of cavalry from my front at Port Republic, and then moved to Waynesboro, where two divisions under Torbert were destroying the bridge, and drove them away; and, after remaining there one day, I moved to the vicinity of Mount Crawford, where I awaited the arrival of Rosser's brigade to take the offensive; but, before it arrived, the enemy was discovered to be falling back on the morning of the 6th. I immediately commenced following the enemy, and arrived here on the 7th, and have been waiting to ascertain whether Sheridan intends crossing the Blue Ridge before
econd movement against Washington, 19-22; movements on Potomac, 22-28; battle of Winchester, 29; manoeuvres in Shenandoah valley, 84; battle of Tom's brook, 86; battle of Cedar creek, 91-10; characteristics of, 106-108; retreat from Staunton to Waynesboro, 413; battle of Waynesboro, 413; capture of entire forces of, 414; removed from command, 414. Egan, General Thomas W., at battle of Hatcher's run, III., 124. Election, Presidential effect of, on the war, III., 166; rebel machinations in tnterference at, 12; Early's campaign against, 430-444; telegraphic communication cut off from City Point, 444; Grant protects, 445, 450; Halleck's method of protecting, 450; Grant reinforces, 469, 490. Washington, N. C., capture, II., 57. Waynesboro, battle of, III., 413, 414. Wauhatchie, battle of, i., 449, 450. Weitzel, General G. movement north of James river, October 28, 1864, III., 123; Wilmington expedition 225; at Fort Fisher, 315, 323; at Bermuda Hundred, 442; enters Richmond
., 154; IX., 219. Watie, Stand Cherokee Indian, I., 362; leader at Pea Ridge, X., 287. Watkins' Park, Nashville, Tenn. , V., 65. Watmough, P. G., VI., 273. Watson, 1, VI., 233. Watterson. H.: IX., 306; X., 21, 24. Watts, N. G., VII., 104, 112. Waud, A. R., artist for Harper's weekly, VIII., 31. Wauhatchie, Tenn.: battle of, II., 297, 300. 303. Waul, T. N., X., 315. Wautauga bridge, Tenn., II., :328. Wayne, H. C., X., 265. Waynesboro, Va., III., 332, 338. We are Coming, Father Abra'am, T. S. Gibbons, IX., 344, 345. We Have Drunk from the Same Canteen, C. G. Halpine, IX., 348. Weatherly, J., IV., 206. Weaver, J. B.: II., 308; X., 205. Webb, A. S.: headquarters of, II., 265; III., 46, 70; V., 21; VIII., 178. Webb, W. A.: VI., 77, 162, 171; VII, 139. Webb,, C. S. S., VI., 322. Webber, C. H., I., 270. Webber, J. C., X., 292. Weber, M.: II., 324; X., 229. Webst
Fatal Accident. --While a crowd was firing a salute at Waynesboro; Ga., in honor of Breckinridge carrying the State, the cannon exploded, killing Jas. W. Hatcher and dangerously wounding Jno. P. Lorentz.
The Grand Division of Sons of Temperance of Virginia will meet at Waynesboro', on Wednesday next, at 10 o' clock, when the all-important question of slavery will come up for discussion.
The meeting of the Grand Division of the Sons of Temperance, announced to take place at Waynesboro', Augusta county, has been postponed for satisfactory reasons. See advertisement.
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