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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore) 8 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for F. C. Young or search for F. C. Young in all documents.

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throughout the the highest commendation. I also observed throughout the day the gallantry and excellent conduct of Col. Terry's Second regiment, Connecticut Volunteers, from whom I received most zealous assistance. At one time a portion of his regiment did great execution with their rifles from a point of our line which was thin, and where a few of our men were a little tardy in moving forward. Col. Terry, in his report, calls attention to the coolness, activity, and discretion of Lieut.-Col. Young, and Major Colborn. The latter with the Adjutant of the regiment, Lieut. Charles L. Russell, showed conspicuous gallantry in defending their regimental colors during the retreat this side of Bull Run against a charge of cavalry. Col. Terry also commends the devotion of Doctors Douglas and Bacon to the wounded while under the hottest fire of artillery. Private Arnold Leach is also highly praised for having spiked three abandoned guns with a ramrod, and then bringing away two abandone
e, commanding; Second Lieutenant, vacant; Co. B--Captain, James W. Lurgenfelter; First Lieutenant, John Benker, Jr.; Second Lieutenant, Henry W. Salkela; Co. C--Captain, Charles W. Smith; First Lieutenant, W. A. Todd; Second Lieutenant, W. H. Lewis; Co. D--Captain, George L. Rettmar; First Lieutenant, Sylvester E. Greth; Second Lieutenant, Joseph S. Williams; Co. E--Captain, Charles E. Wallen; First Lieutenant, Isaac J. Niel; Second Lieutenant, W. T. Simpson; Co. F--Captain, Charles Kochenberger; First Lieutenant, Richard Pear Smith; Second Lieutenant, Christian A. Schaffer; Co. G--Captain, Lewis Rierel; First Lieutenant, Thomas Hagan; Second Lieutenant, Peter Hagan; Co. H--Captain, Garet Malloy, Jr.; First Lieutenant, Alfred C. Hill; Second Lieutenant, William A. Harris; Co. I--Captain, William P. Tomlinson; First Lieutenant, F. C. Young; Second Lieutenant, Wm. H. Dull; Co. K--Captain, Enoch E. Lewis; First Lieutenant, P. J. Phillip; Second Lieutenant,--------.--N Y. Herald. June 29.
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 147.-official report of Col. Davies on the Occupation of Fairfax Court House Va. (search)
on that Gen. McDowell had taken possession of Fairfax Court House, the 5th division encamped partly on the ground of the 5th Alabama, and the balance in the vicinity of the cross-roads. I have to report to you that we had three men wounded--one in the leg, one in the side, and one through the hand;. we did not stop to examine the effect of shots which were made, but it is reported to me that as many as 15 or 20 were seen to fall in the woods. I have to report to you further the energetic manner in which Lieut.-Col. Young, of the 18th regiment, in charge of the advanced guard, performed his duty, and further, that not a single man of any regiment fell back for an instant, but, on the contrary, the most determined bravery was displayed by every man who came in contact with the enemy. See Document 98, ante. Respectfully, your obedient servant, Thomas A. Davies, Col. Commanding 2d Brigade, 5th Division, Troops of North-Eastern Virginia. F. H. Cowdrey, Acting Ass't Adj.-Gen.
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 168.-the burning of Hampton, Va. August 7-8, 1861. (search)
e Fourteenth. The town was most effectually fired. But a single house was left standing. The village church was intended to be spared, but caught fire accidentally, and was consumed to the ground. Many of the members of the companies were citizens of Hampton, and set fire to their own houses — among others, Captain Sinclair fired his own home. In the early part of the night, about 11 o'clock, a skirmish took place at the bridge, between a small detachment of our forces, composed of Capts. Young and Leftridge's companies, and a German regiment on the other side. The firing continued for about half an hour, the night being as dark as pitch, and only illumined by the flashes of the musketry. Our men were instructed to fire below the flashes of the enemy's guns, and the screams of his wounded told of the execution of our shots. Our men were uninjured, one receiving a bullet through his blanket, and another being grazed on the cheek by a musket ball. A member of the expedition