Browsing named entities in Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing). You can also browse the collection for William A. Graham or search for William A. Graham in all documents.

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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Everett, Edward, 1794-1865 (search)
s merely the repulse of an attack on a strongly defended position. The tremendous losses on both sides are a sufficient answer to this misrepresentation, and attest the courage and obstinacy with which, in three days, battle was waged. Few of the great conflicts of modern times have cost victors and vanquished so great a sacrifice. On the Union side there fell, in the whole campaign, of generals killed, Reynolds, Weed, and Zook, and wounded, Barlow, Barnes, Butterfield, Doubleday, Gibbon, Graham, Hancock, Sickles, and Warren; while of officers below the rank of general, and men, there were 2,834 killed, 13,709 wounded, and 6,643 missing. On the Confederate side there were killed on the field, or mortally wounded, Generals Armistead, Barksdale, Garnett, Pender, Petigru, and Semmes, and wounded, Heth, Hood, Johnson, Kemper, Kimball, and Trimble. Of officers below the rank of general, and men, there were taken prisoners, including the wounded, 13,621, a number ascertained officially.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Sartain, John 1808-1897 (search)
Sartain, John 1808-1897 Artist; born in London, England, Oct. 24, 1808; came to the United States and settled in Philadelphia in 1830; contributed miniature engravings to Graham's magazine in 1840; proprietor and editor of Campbell's foreign semi-monthly magazine; and later had an interest in the Electric Museum, for which he engraved many plates; had charge of the art department at the Centennial Exposition in Philadelphia; and produced many prints for framing, among them The county election in Missouri; The battle of Gettysburg, etc. He died in Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 25, 1897.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Arizona, (search)
Arizona, A territory of the United States between lat. 31° and 37° N., and between long. 109° and 114° 40′ W. Utah and Nevada lie on the north, on the east is New Mexico, Mexico on the south, California and Nevada on the west. It contains about 113,916 square miles. It has eleven counties—Apache, Cochiso, Coconimo, Gila, Graham, Maricopa, Mohave, Pima, Pinal, Yavapai, and Yuma. Population, 1880, 40,440; 1890, 59,620; 1900, 122,931. Capital, Phoenix. First explorations made by Vasquez Coronado, sent from Mexico by Viceroy Mendozo......1540 Spaniards again enter and establish a military post where Tucson now stands......1580 Jesuit missionaries on Santa Cruz River, about......1600 Spaniards from Mexico form settlements from Tucson to the Mexican line, and partly occupy the country for nearly 150 years. They are finally driven out by the Indians before......1821 First hunters and trappers from the United States probably visited Arizona in......1824 All Arizona