“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
3 entries match your criteria.  


Historical Markers in Arcadia Farm, Virginia

Clickable Map of Clarke County, Virginia and Immediately Adjacent Jurisdictions image/svg+xml 2019-10-06 U.S. Census Bureau, Abe.suleiman; Lokal_Profil;; J.J.Prats/dc:title> Clarke County, VA (75) Fauquier County, VA (119) Frederick County, VA (211) Loudoun County, VA (341) Warren County, VA (45) Berkeley County, WV (106) Jefferson County, WV (348)  ClarkeCounty(75) Clarke County (75)  FauquierCounty(119) Fauquier County (119)  FrederickCounty(211) Frederick County (211)  LoudounCounty(341) Loudoun County (341)  WarrenCounty(45) Warren County (45)  BerkeleyCountyWest Virginia(106) Berkeley County (106)  JeffersonCounty(348) Jefferson County (348)
Berryville is the county seat for Clarke County
Arcadia Farm is in Clarke County
      Clarke County (75)  
      Fauquier County (119)  
      Frederick County (211)  
      Loudoun County (341)  
      Warren County (45)  
      Berkeley County, West Virginia (106)  
      Jefferson County, West Virginia (348)  
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1 Virginia, Clarke County, Arcadia Farm — Battle of Cool SpringSharp Action at the Shenandoah River — 1864 Valley Campaign —
To draw Union troops from Petersburg to Washington, Confederate Gen. Jubal A. Early attacked the capital’s defenses on July 11, 1864. He then withdrew to the Shenandoah Valley, where he had left Gen. John C. Breckinridge’s division to hold the . . . Map (db m1201) HM
2 Virginia, Clarke County, Arcadia Farm — T–9 — Castleman’s Ferry Fight
Three miles north in July 1864, General Jubal Early’s army, returning from his raid on Washington, was attacked by Federal units which forced a passage of the river. On July 18, Colonel Joseph Thoburn led his troops against the Confederates but was . . . Map (db m138516) HM
3 Virginia, Clarke County, Arcadia Farm — T-8 — Colonial Highway
This is one of the oldest roads leading from the east to the Shenandoah Valley; It crosses the Blue Ridge at Snicker’s Gap. The ferry right over the Shenandoah River was granted, 1766. Washington used this road many times. Some distance to the east . . . Map (db m1840) HM
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Oct. 4, 2023