space Antique Arts Home  |  Store Home  |  My Cart  |  My Orders  |  Wish List  |   Tweet  |  FAQ  |  Contact Us   
Search:   
separator

War Between the States

CIVIL WAR DOCUMENTS

By Category
Click to view Confederate Documents
Click to view Union Documents

Store Home
Browse All Items
Our Newest Additions
Search
Our Products
Click to close category AUTOGRAPHS
Click to view Confederate Autographs
Click to view Historical
Click to view Politicians & Statesmen
Click to view U.S. Naval Autographs
Click to view Union Autographs
Click to close category BOOKS
Click to view Civil War Books
Click to view Historical Books
Click to close category CIVIL WAR & HISTORICAL ART
Click to view Engravings, Lithographs, Prints, Maps, Etc.
Click to view Harper's Weekly & Frank Leslie's Prints
Click to close category CIVIL WAR BONDS
Click to view Confederate Bonds
Click view sub-categories CIVIL WAR DOCUMENTS
Click to view Confederate Documents
Click to view Union Documents
Click to close category CIVIL WAR LETTERS
Click to view Confederate Letters
Click to view Union Letters
Click to close category CIVIL WAR MEMORABILIA
Click to view Assorted
Click to view Merchant & Patriotic Tokens
Click to view Patriotic Imprints
Click to view Relics
Click to close category CIVIL WAR VETERANS
Click to view Grand Army Of The Republic
Click to view Miscellaneous
Click to view United Confederate Veterans
Click to close category CURRENCY
Click to view Confederate & Southern States Currency
Click to view Miscellaneous
Click to view United States & Northern States Currency
Click to close category HISTORICAL MEMORABILIA
Click to view Assorted
Click to view Imprints
Click to view Manuscripts
Click to view The American Revolution
Click to close category MEDAL OF HONOR
Click to view Autographs
Click to view Miscellaneous
Click to view Photographs
Click to close category NEWSPAPERS
Click to view Antebellum Newspapers
Click to view Confederate Newspapers
Click to view Union Newspapers
Click to close category PHOTOGRAPHY
Click to view Autographed CDV's
Click to view Cabinet Cards
Click to view Civilian CDV'S
Click to view Confederates
Click to view Miscellaneous
Click to view Officers & Enlisted Men
Click to view Outdoor Views
Click to view Presidents, Politicians, Famous Personages
Click to view Tintypes
Click to view Union Generals
Click to view Union Naval
Click to close category PORTRAITS & HISTORICAL ART
Click to view Famous People & Historical Scenes
Click to view Prominent Americans
Click to close category POSTAL HISTORY
Click to view Abraham Lincoln Postcards
Click to view Civil War, G.A.R. & U.C.V. Postcards
Click to view Confederate Covers & Stamps
Click to view Miscellaneous Envelopes, Stamps, Etc.
Click to view Union Patriotic Covers
Click to close category PRESIDENTIAL MEMORABILIA
Click to view Assorted
Click to close category SLAVERY & BLACK HISTORY
Click to view Documents, Engravings, Newspapers, Photos, Etc.
Order Policies
About Us
Contact Us!
Our Mailing List
Links

1st Virginia Cavalry Receipt For Hire of a Horse in 1861

 
1st Virginia Cavalry Receipt For Hire of a Horse in 1861 (Image1)
Click to zoom
      Ask a Question   Send to a Friend
 

Your Price: $ 150.00
Item Number: CD674
 

 



PayPal.com
We also accept Checks and Money Orders.
 
 
 
 


The elite 1st Virginia Cavalry was commanded by the legendary Confederate Cavalryman Colonel J.E.B. Stuart in 1861!

Autograph Document Signed by a Confederate officer in J.E.B. Stuart's command who was wounded by a cannon ball in 1862!


7 3/4 x 7 1/2, manuscript in ink, Autograph Document Signed, by Lieutenant John Milton Lock, 1st Regiment Virginia Cavalry.

The Confederate States, To John H. Brown, Dr., 1861 Nov. 26th, To Hire of Horse from Oct. 1st to Nov. 26th @.40 $23.80.

I certify that the above account is correct and just, that the services were rendered as stated, and that they were necessary for the public service. John M. Lock, Lt. & A.Q.M., 1st Regt. Va. Cav.

Very fine, neatly written, early war 1861 document from an extremely desirable Confederate cavalry regiment!

John Milton Lock, was a 30 year old farmer from Berryville, Virginia, when he enlisted on June 23, 1861, at Camp Jefferson Davis, Va. as a private, and he was mustered into Co. A, 1st Virginia Cavalry. Lock was promoted to 2nd lieutenant on July 1, 1861, and served for a time as the Regimental Quartermaster and Commissary of the Regiment. He was promoted to captain on April 23, 1862, and was wounded in action on November 1, 1862, when he was hit in the leg by a cannon ball. He was absent from his regiment as he convalesced from his wound until being assigned to command the Confederate post at Harrisonburg, Va., in the Shenandoah Valley, on May 15, 1864. Still needing the service of this gallant and experienced Confederate officer he was later transferred into the Veteran Reserve Corps. The date and place of his official discharge are unknown. After the war Captain Lock was a hotel owner in Harrisonburg, Va. He died on March 30, 1889, and is buried in the Green Hill Cemetery, at Berryville, Va.

WBTS Trivia: After fighting in the First Battle of Manassas, Va., the 1st Virginia Cavalry was brigaded under Generals J.E.B. Stuart, Fitzhugh Lee, Williams Carter Wickham, and Thomas T. Munford. It participated in more than 200 engagements of various types including the Seven Days Battles and General J.E.B. Stuart's famous ride around General George B. McClellan's Yankee army in 1862. The regiment was active in the conflicts at Gainesville, Second Manassas, Sharpsburg, Fredericksburg, Kelly's Ford, Chancellorsville, Brandy Station, Gettysburg, Bristoe Station, the Wilderness, Todd's Tavern, Spotsylvania, Bethesda Church, and Cold Harbor. Later it was involved in General Jubal Early's 1864 operations in the Shenandoah Valley, the defense of Petersburg, and in the Appomattox Campaign.

In April, 1862, the unit totaled 437 men, they lost 25 men at Gettysburg, and had 318 men fit for duty in September, 1864. The regiment cut through the Yankee lines at Appomattox and later disbanded. Only 1 man from the regiment was present to surrender at Appomattox Court House! Among the regiment's most celebrated field officers were colonels J.E.B. Stuart, Fitzhugh Lee and William E. "Grumble" Jones, all going on to become famous Confederate generals, with Stuart and Jones both being killed during the war! [Source: Units Of The Confederate States Army].

First Virginia Cavalry

The Field Report of Colonel J.E.B. Stuart, First Virginia Cavalry, at the 1st Battle of Manassas.

HDQRS. FIRST VIRGINIA CAVALRY REGIMENT,

July 26, 1861

GENERAL: I have the honor to make the following report of the operations of my regiment in the battle of Manassas:

I received your order to charge the enemy's flank, and proceeded immediately across the run to his left flank, but finding that it would be easier to attain his right flank, I immediately returned and marched rapidly towards the heaviest fire. As I approached the ground General T.J. Jackson, whose brigade was then engaged, sent me word to protect his flanks, but particularly his left flank. I divided the regiment, giving Major Swan half(I had but 300 men for duty), and with the remainder hurried up to Jackson's left, leaving his right to Swan. Entering a skirt of woods, I received intelligence that the enemy was rapidly outflanking us. I hastened forward through several fences just as a regiment dressed in red was running in disorder towards a skirt of woods where the fire had been heaviest. I took them to be ours, and exclaimed with all my might: "Don't run, boys; we are here." They paid very little attention to this appeal. When passing in column of two's through a narrow gap to gain the same field and very close to them, I saw in their hands the U.S. flag. I ordered the charge, which was handsomely done, stopping their flank movement and checking the advance upon Jackson. I rallied again for another charge, as only a portion of my command was in the first, owing to the difficulty of closing up; but finding the enemy had gained the woods to my right and front, leaving no ground for charging, I retired to the next field to give them another dash if they penetrated beyond the woods, which, however, they did not attempt.

In this encounter the enemy's line, or rather column, was broken and many killed. Captain Carter's company on which the heaviest of the action fell, lost 9 men killed or mortally wounded, and 18 horses killed. Captain Carter's horse was shot dead as he was gallantly leading his company into the enemy.

Of the gallantry of those engaged I cannot speak in too high terms. The regiment charged was the Fire Zouaves, and I am informed by prisoners subsequently taken that their repulse by the cavalry began the panic so fearful afterwards in the enemy's ranks.

Just after the charge our reenforcements arrived upon the field and formed rapidly on right into line. The first was Colonel Falkner's regiment of Mississippians, whose gallantry came under my own observation. As these reenforcements formed I gradually moved off to the left, where I soon found myself joined by a battery, under the direction of Lieutenant Beckham, which my cavalry supported. This battery made great havoc in the enemy's ranks and finally put them in full retreat. The principal credit here was due to this battery; but having thrown forward vedettes far out on the eminences, the important information I was thus enabled to give the battery as to position and movements must have contributed greatly to its success, and here I may add that this information was also sent back to the infantry, which was still far to our right, notifying what woods could be gained, &c.

The enemy being now in full retreat, I followed with the cavalry as rapidly as possible, but was so much encumbered with prisoners, whom I sent as fast as possible back to the infantry, that my command was soon too much reduced to encounter any odds, but I nevertheless followed our success until I reached a point twelve miles from Manassas, when, by sending back so many detachments with prisoners, I had but a squad left. The rear of the enemy was protected by a squadron of cavalry and some artillery. We cut off a great many squads, many of whom fired upon us as we approached, and the artillery gave us a volley of grape. One man of ours was killed and another was wounded at this point. I have no idea how many prisoners were taken.

I encamped that night on Sudley farm, where was a large church, used as a hospital by the enemy, containing about 300 wounded, the majority mortally.

I cannot speak in too high praise of those whom I had the honor to command on the field, but to Mr. L.T. Brian, and Mr. P.W. Hairston and Mr. J.F. Brown, having no commissions, whose meritorious conduct and worth have been made the subject of previous letters to the general, I was specially
indebted for their valuable assistance.

Of my regiment the acting chaplain, Reverend Mr. Ball, was conspicuously useful, while my attention was particularly attracted to the adjutant, Lieutenant W.W. Blackford; the sergeant major, Philip H. Powers, and Lieutenant Cummings, whose good conduct on this as on every other occasion deserves the highest commendation. Lieutenant Beckham deserves high praise for the success of his battery, as he acted as gunner to each piece himself. In the pursuit Lieutenant William Taylor alone captured six of the enemy with arms in their hands. A large number of arms, quantities of clothing and hospital stores, and means of transportation were found abandoned on the road.

Most respectfully, your obedient servant,

J.E.B. STUART,
Colonel First Virginia Cavalry

To: General JOSEPH E. JOHNSTON


Source: Official Records
[CHAPTER IX.] THE BULL RUN CAMPAIGN.
[Series I. Vol. 2. Serial No. 2.]



You might also like:
1861 Receipt For Services Provided to Q.M. Department,

1861 Receipt For...
$ 75.00
Final Statement, 50th Virginia Infantry,

Final Statement, 50th...
$ 125.00
1862 Invoice of Quarter Master Stores, Army of Northern Virginia

1862 Invoice of Quarter...
$ 50.00
1864 Confederate Postal Receipt

1864 Confederate Postal...
$ 35.00
1864 Article of Agreement by Virginia Farmer

1864 Article of...
$ 50.00
Alexandria Arsenal Supplies Ammuntion to 1st Louisiana

Alexandria Arsenal...
$ 250.00
Order From Chief Q.M., Meridian, Mississippi

Order From Chief Q.M.,...
$ 50.00
Colonel of 1st Louisiana Heavy Artillery Writes a Report

Colonel of 1st Louisiana...
$ 250.00
1863 Orders By Command of General Richard Taylor

1863 Orders By Command...
$ 250.00
1863 Voucher, 56th Alabama Infantry

1863 Voucher, 56th...
$ 75.00


PayPal.com
We also accept Checks and Money Orders.

Store Home  ·  About Us  · Catalog  ·  Contact  ·  FAQ / Policies  ·  Privacy  ·  Security  ·  Antique Arts home

· Links ·  Tell a Friend About this Site!  · Join our Mailing List ·

War Between the States
PO Box 267
Lady Lake, FL 32158
US
Contact Us!
Updated: Thursday, November 23 2017
1995-2017 TIAS.com. All rights reserved.