hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
The Daily Dispatch: July 19, 1861., [Electronic resource] 10 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 12 results in 2 document sections:

Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
E. Ryburn, Albert Smith. Co. B. A. A. Rice, Francis Adams. James Hargrove, J. G. Johnson, Co. C. Lawson Grimmett, Tobias Gibbons, John H. Poor, C. C. Barrett, H. T. Kennedy, ——Routh, Jos. Kemp. N. J. Camp, W. W. Keller, D. J. Shelton, A. S. Robinson, Hugh Aird, ——Dennison, [21] List of privates attached to Naval Brigade. Private E. Boxley, W. Weaver, J. W. Fuller, John Gresover, Wm. Parting, A. R. Boon, Thos. Farrill, Chas. Garey, Nicholas Carr, John Smith, Private J. B. Eason, J. N. Green, A. D. Franks, H. Lemley, T. Skibbin, A. Millon, W. Howard, W. Camp, J. H. Taylor, A. Rice, Private W. H. Tolby, Andrew Hart, W. C. Hyde, W. C. Cammell, J. H. Pence, F. P. Ramsey, N. Rat, R. M. Bamsey, R. M. Barrum, J. C. Pullam, J. W. White, C. M. Carey, W. M. Cave, A. B. Fulton, C. Frazier, W. Wolf, W. Evans, W. Latham, G. Meabrey, R. O. Bush, E. Haenke, W. A. Blalock, C. Mahoney, E. Ernshaw, Seam
e last night for the purpose of arresting him.--The three were G. W. Duval, John Donahoe and Nicholas Carr. Carr knocked at the door, when the negro jumped out of the window in his night clothes, anCarr knocked at the door, when the negro jumped out of the window in his night clothes, and the three took after him, Donahoe and Duval somewhat ahead. After jumping over a fence into a corn patch he was stopped by another fence over which he could not jump, thus enabling the guard to get almost instantly. Donahoe was stabbed twice in the right side and Duval twice in the left. Carr coming up knocked the negro down twice with his club when the fellow clinched in upon him cutting away, but fortunately only through Carr's clothes. In the tussle they both got down; and Carr, having lost his club could not hope to hold on to a desperate and powerful fellow, armed as the negro wCarr, having lost his club could not hope to hold on to a desperate and powerful fellow, armed as the negro was, so that the latter got away. Mr. Gafford, Chief of Police, was on the ground as soon after the affair as he could receive information of it, and made a thorough search of the neighborhood, bu