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Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Battles, Virginia, 1862 (search)
"M"). Union loss, 7 killed, 14 wounded. Total, 21. April 17: Occupation of Mount Jackson and New MarketINDIANA--7th, 13th and 14th Infantry. ILLINOIS--39th Infantry. OHIO--1st Cavalry (Detachment); Batteries "H" and "L" 1st Light Arty. PENNSYLVANIA--84th and 110th Infantry. RHODE ISLAND--1st Cavalry (Battalion). WEST VIRGINIA--Batteries "A" and "B" 1st Light Arty.; 1st and 7th Infantry. UNITED STATES--Battery "E" 4th Arty. April 17: Skirmish, Rude's Hill(No Reports.) April 17: Skirmish, PiedmontMICHIGAN--1st Cavalry. April 17: Skirmish, Mount JacksonWEST VIRGINIA--1st Infantry. April 18: Reconnoissance to Rappahannock RiverINDIANA--12th Infantry. MASSACHUSETTS--12th Infantry. NEW YORK--13th Indpt. Battery Light Arty., 83d (9th S. M.) Infantry. PENNSYLVANIA--Battery "F" 1st Light Arty., Indpt. Battery "C" Light Arty. RHODE ISLAND--1st Cavalry (4 Cos.). April 18: Action, Rappahannock CrossingINDIANA--12th Infantry. MASSACHUSETTS--12th Infantry. NEW YORK--13th Indpt. Battery Light
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Battles, Virginia, 1863 (search)
TTS--7th Battery Light Arty.; 6th Infantry. NEW YORK--170th and 182d Infantry. PENNSYLVANIA--165th, 166th and 167th Infantry. May 15: Expedition from West Point to Robinson's Plantation, King and Queen Co.NEW YORK--142d Infantry (1 Co.). UNITED STATES--Gunboat "Morse." May 15-28: Operations on Norfolk & Petersburg R. R.NEW YORK--99th and 118th Infantry. VERMONT--9th Infantry. WISCONSIN--19th Infantry. May 16: Skirmish, Berry's FerryNEW YORK--1st Cavalry (Detachment). May 16: Action, Piedmont StationPENNSYLVANIA--13th Cavalry (Detachment). WEST VIRGINIA--3d Cavalry (Cos. "D," "E"). Union loss, 2 killed May 17: Skirmish near Providence ChurchNEW YORK--99th Infantry. WISCONSIN--19th Infantry. May 17: Skirmish, Scott's MillsNEW YORK--7th Cavalry (1st M. R.). May 17: Skirmish near DumfriesPENNSYLVANIA--3d Cavalry (Detachment). Union loss, 2 killed, 3 wounded, 3 missing. Total, 8. May 18: Skirmish, CarrsvilleNEW YORK--170th Infantry. Union loss, 3 killed, 4 wounded. Total, 7. May 19
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Battles, Virginia, 1864 (search)
y (Detachment). Union loss, 3 killed, 4 wounded. Total, 7. Feb. 17-18: Scout from Warrenton to PiedmontMASSACHUSETTS--1st Cavalry. NEW JERSEY--1st Cavalry. PENNSYLVANIA--1st and 3d Cavalry (Detachments). Feb. 18: Skirmish near PiedmontNEW JERSEY--1st Cavalry (Detachment). Union loss, 1 wounded. Feb. 20: Skirmish, Front RoyalNEW YORK--1st Veteran Cavalry. Feb. 20: Skirmish, UppervilleMARYLAND--h Cavalry. June 5: Skirmish, West PointNEW YORK--7th Cavalry (1st M. R.). June 5: Engagement, Piedmont, Mount CrawfordCONNECTICUT--18th Infantry. MARYLAND--Battery "B" Light Arty.; 2d Eastern Shore d and 5th Cavalry. Sept. 25: Skirmish, WoodstockCONNECTICUT--2d Heavy Arty. Sept. 25: Action, PiedmontWEST VIRGINIA--2d Cavalry. Sept. 25: Skirmish, Front RoyalUNITED STATES--2d Cavalry. Sept. 25: Oct. 9: Action, Mount OliveNEW YORK--8th Cavalry. VERMONT--1st Cavalry. Oct. 9: Skirmish near PiedmontILLINOIS--8th Cavalry. Oct. 10: Skirmish near RectortownILLINOIS--8th Cavalry. Oct. 10: Skirmi
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Pennsylvania Volunteers. (search)
t Winchester, Va., February 3. Woodstock February 25. Strasburg Road and Woodstock February 26 (Cos. G, L ). Cedar Creek April 13. Reconnoissance toward Wardensville and Strasburg April 20. Operations in the Shenandoah Valley April 22-29. Fisher's Hill, Strasburg Road, April 22 and 26. Scout to Strasburg April 25-30. Strasburg April 28. Fairmont April 29. Scount in Hampshire County May 4-9. Operations about Front Royal Ford and Buck's Ford May 12-26. Piedmont Station May 16 (Detachment). Middletown and Newtown June 12. Battle of Winchester June 13-15. Retreat to Harper's Ferry June 15, and duty there till June 30. Moved to Frederick, Md., thence to Boonsboro July 8, and joined Cavalry Corps, Army of the Potomac. Scouting in Virginia till September. Oak Shade September 2. Hazel River September 4. Advance to the Rapidan September 13-17. Culpeper C. H. September 13. Bristoe Campaign October 9-22. James City October 10.
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, West Virginia Volunteers. (search)
December 22 and 25. Petersburg, W. Va., January 3, 1863 (Detachment). Williamsport, Md., February 9. Truce Fork, Mud River, W. Va., February 20. Winchester March 19. Reconnoissance toward Wardensville and Strasburg April 20. Fisher's Hill, Strasburg Road, April 22. Lambert's Run April 22. Near Simpson's Creek April 30. Grove Church May 4. Janelew May 5 (Co. E ). Strasburg May 6. Operations about Front Royal. Road Ford and Buck's Ford, May 12-16. Piedmont Station May 16. Brandy Station and Beverly Ford June 9. Winchester June 13-15 (Cos. D and E ). Upperville June 21. Battle of Gettysburg, Pa., July 1-3. Boonesborough, Md., July 8. Benevola or Beaver Creek July 9. Funkstown July 10-13. Falling Waters July 14. Shanghai, W. Va., July 16. Near Hedgesville and Martinsburg July 18-19 (Co. C ). Hagerstown July 29. Hancock July 31. Kelly's Ford July 31-August 1. Brandy Station August 1. Averill's Raid thro
rmed of the object of the movement and the necessity for a forced march, and exhorted to strive to reach the field of contention in time to take part in the great battle that had already begun. Johnston, accustomed to the steady gait of regular soldiers, was greatly discouraged by the slow rate of marching of the volunteers and the frequent delays, and nearly despaired of reaching Beauregard in time to aid him in battle. This induced him to dispatch Major Whiting, of the engineers, to Piedmont station of the Manassas Gap railroad, the nearest one on his line of march through Ashby's gap, to ascertain whether railway trains could be procured for transporting his troops to their destination quicker than they could reach it by marching, and if these trains could be secured, to make the necessary transportation arrangements. Whiting, in returning, met Johnston at Paris, a hamlet near the top of the Blue ridge, with a favorable report. The head of Jackson's brigade reached Paris, 17 mil
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Harper's Ferry and first Manassas. (search)
rain which fell. Oversleeping ourselves we found that the battery had the start of us about two hours. Bowyer went on ahead, and I followed on foot until a little boy with some ladies offered me part of his horse, and in this way I reached Piedmont station, where the infantry were taking the cars. Our battery went on a mile beyond and waited there nearly all that day (Friday) for the rest of the artillery to come up, when we started about 7 o'clock P. M., and travelled until 4 A. M., rested te, but his remark occurred to us afterwards. On returning to camp we found that one of our guns was ordered to the front. I obtained permission to be assigned to this gun, and as I had the horse of a surgeon, which I had ridden down from Piedmont station, I galloped on with it, but after going a mile or two we were ordered back without having our anticipations of a fight realized. We found the whole battery hitched up and ready to go forward. The cannonading had commenced on the extreme le
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.66 (search)
t, Wm., wounded at Buckton in 1862; died October 3, 1904. Brent, Hugh, wounded at Buckton in 1863, through his neck; living in Baltimore, Md. Bruce, Charles, killed at Sappony Church in 1863, Wilson's Raid. Buckner, Dick, living near Delaplane, Va. Cochran, T. B., 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 186
Post-Office affairs --Virginia Appointments.--Richard C. Shacklett postmaster at Piedmont Station, Fauquier co., vice George W. Shacklett; resigned. Albert G. Gooch postmaster at Oronoco, Amherst co., Va., vice Preston Tomlinson, resigned. R. S. Roach, postmaster at Cherry Run Depot, Morgan co., vice Thomas B. Roach, resigned. Henry Harris postmaster at Wise, Jackson co., Va., vice James P. Harris, resigned. David R. Nunneiee postmaster at Riceville, Pittsylvania co. vice M. W. Anderson.
ing orders — received them at last and went through Winchester; stop in town until late, and bid farewell, I suppose for the last time, to Winchester, about 5 o'clock; marched nearly all night; slept about two hours; found ourselves on the road at daylight, the 19th, weary indeed; rested a while and then marched to the Shenandoah; rested there about five hours, waded the stream and pitched out again to the relief of Beauregard, who they said was pressed by over whelming odds; arrived at Piedmont station about one hour after dark, completely worn out; went to sleep, but was aroused by a rain in a few minutes; crept under a shelter of wheat, but got wet, having left my coat in the wagon; dried myself, procured a shawl from Uncle Washington, and slept until after midnight; was roused up by orders to "fall in;" did so, and crowded on board the cars for Manassas, where we arrived about 10 o'clock A. M. of the 20th, rested a while, bought some butter and prepared to eat, having done without
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