FORWARD - by Mark Grimsley, historian and author
CHAPTER ONE - "THE RIDE BEGINS"
"This was the commencement of a march which lasted almost without halt for two weeks." Capt. Theodore S. Garnett, Stuart's staff
CHAPTER TWO - "ACROSS THE POTOMAC"
"The wagons were brand new, the mules fat and sleek, and the harness in use for the first time. Such a train we had never seen before and did not see again." Col. Richard L.T. Beale, 9th Virginia Cavalry
CHAPTER THREE - "CAVALRY CLASH AT WESTMINSTER"
"An almost suicidal bravery." A.H. Huber, Postmaster - Westminster, Maryland
CHAPTER FOUR - "THE FIRST PHASE OF THE BATTLE OF HANOVER"
"We had apparently waked up a real hornet's nest." John Esten Cooke, Stuart's staff
CHAPTER FIVE - "THE SECOND PHASE OF THE BATTLE OF HANOVER"
"We are put in all of the worst places on account of [the] seven shooters." Pvt. William H. Rockwell, 5th Michigan Cavalry
CHAPTER 6 - "THE LONG ROAD TO CARLISLE"
"After a series of exciting combats and night marches, it was a severe tax to their endurance." Jeb Stuart
CHAPTER 7 - "A NIGHT TO REMEMBER: CARLISLE"
"Shell away and be damned!" Brig. Gen. William F. "Baldy" Smith
CHAPTER 8 - "HUNTERSTOWN"
"I'll lead you this time, boys. Come on!" Brig. Gen. George A. Custer
CHAPTER 9 - "THE CONTROVERSY BEGINS"
"General Stuart is much criticized for his part in our late campaign, whether rightfully I cannot say." Capt. Charles Minor Blackford, Judge Advocate, Longstreet's Corps
CHAPTER 10 - "THE CONTROVERSY CONTINUES"
"I have seen a Jesuitical attack on Stuart by Colonel Charles Marshall, all a lie. Today I send the [Richmond] Dispatch a letter. It looks like I shall be at war forever." John S. Mosby
CHAPTER 11 - "THE CONTROVERSY RAGES"
"Regardless of what men will say someday, there are orders to follow and duty today. Sometimes that is all a man can do. Sometimes that is all he needs to do. Certainly it is all anyone can ask him to do." Mark Nesbitt, Saber and Scapegoat: J.E.B. Stuart and the Gettysburg Campaign
CHAPTER 12 - "CONCLUSION"
"The ranks of our cavalry were much reduced by its long and arduous march, repeated conflicts, and insufficient supplies of food and forage, but the day after its arrival at Gettysburg it engaged the enemy's cavalry with unabated spirit, and effectually protected our left." Robert E. Lee, Official Report of the Gettysburg Campaign
(Stuart's Command in the Ride to Pennsylvania)
(Orders of Battle)
(Major General J.E.B. Stuart's Official Report of the Gettysburg Campaign)
(A Driving Tour of Jeb Stuart's Ride to Gettysburg)
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