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: June 2, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 27, 1865., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 4 results in 2 document sections:

erely in arm. Company F.--H. A. Sims, severely in arm; H Shifflott, badly in head; Reuben Estas severely in leg; John C. Whert, slightly in shoulder; Marcelius Kennedy, slightly in the neck; Lieut J M Deane, in finger. Company I.--E M Wolfe, in finger. Company E.--Wm Hill, mortally in abdomen; Wm Hurt, severely in abdomen. Fourth North Carolina State Troops.--This regiment was in the severe engagement on Saturday, and lost many officers and men. It went into the fight under the leadership of its Colonel, G. B. Anderson. We append the following partial list of the casualties occurring amongst the officers of the regiment: Lieut. White, company C, of Iredell, killed; Captain Wood, company B, wounded in hip; Dr. Shevin, of company B, Killed; E. Thomas, company F, wounded in arm; John Waddell, company C, wounded in arm; Color bearer of regiment, killed; Adjutant of regiment, killed; Captain Simonton, Iredell Blues, killed; Lieut. McCrory, Iredell Blues, killed.
e has received a letter, in which a reliable statement of the destruction at and near Fayetteville, North Carolina, is given. The writer says: "All the arsenal buildings burned, Fayetteville Observer office burned, W. B. Wright's residence burned, C. B. Mallet's residence burned, Mrs. Banks's residence burned, Branch Bank of the State of North Carolina burned, two warehouses occupied by the Rockfish Company burned, court-house and jail burned, all the cotton factories burned. "John Waddell was killed on his plantation, about four miles east of Fayetteville. None of the citizens of Fayetteville were killed. John T. McLean, W. T. Horne and Major Hawly were all hung, to extort from them where their valuables were hid, but were taken down uninjured. It is reported that about four hundred negroes and whites were drowned in Cape Fear river in endeavoring to escape with the Yankees, either from the sinking of a flat or the Yankee officers cutting the pontoons loose. "Priv