Photo detail

Camera Maker Canon Camera Model Canon PowerShot G5
Aperture f/4 Color Space sRGB
Exposure Value 0 EV Exposure Time 1/160 sec
Flash No Flash Focal Length 20.6875 mm
Date/Time 2004:03:29 18:06:08 Copyright © 2004 Jason O. Watson. All rights reserved.
Orientation 1: Normal (0 deg) Resolution Unit Inch
X Resolution 72 dots per ResolutionUnit Y Resolution 72 dots per ResolutionUnit
Compression Jpeg Compression Exposure Mode 0
Keywords Stuart's Catlett Station Raid Second Manassas attraction Civil War display education historical marker Historical Site information landmark marker Place of Interest sign Tourist Destination Travel Destination Virginia attractive destination educating Fauquier County historic marker historic site info J.E.B.Stuart John Letcher John Pope Orange & Alexandria Railroad Rappahannock River Second Manassas Campaign signage tourist attraction War Between the States Waterloo Bridge VA American Civil War appealing history no people text tourism travel South 1861-1865 attract historic nobody word daytime displays historical markers landmarks markers signs appeal color image educate Jason O. Watson / historical outdoor vertical day destinations historic markers historic sites tourist attractions US colour image outside day time USA day-time U.S. words color images daylight outdoors U.S.A. verticals colour images natural light outsides United States United States of America sign with text Caption SECOND MANASSAS CAMPAIGN STUART'S CATLETT STATION RAID On 22 Aug. 1862, Maj. Gen. J.E.B. Stuart led his cavalry on a raid behind Union Maj. Gen. John Pope's army. Stuart crossed the Rappahannock River at Waterloo Bridge, two miles west, then rode around Pope's right flank just north of here to attack Catlett Station on the Orange & Alexandria Railroad after dark. The raid did little damage but Stuart captured Pope's colorful dress uniform coat. Stuart, who earlier had lost his plumed hat to Union cavalry, soon wrote Pope suggesting an exhange of "prisoners." Receiving no reply, Stuart sent the coat to Richmond, where Gov. John Letcher displayed it in the Capitol. Department of Historic Resources, 1997