Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 28, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Featherstone or search for Featherstone in all documents.

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y light-footed to escape. Longstreet's forces however, had proceeded parallel with the swamp, and towards nightfall Thursday two of his brigades, (Pryor's and Featherstone's,) bivouacked in the woods to the right and left of a very heavy battery that was sweeping the whole horizon at the moment of their advance. At twilight the enemy opened fire upon our troops, and broke their short repose. Almost simultaneous with Gregg's attack on Ellyson's mills, Pryor and Featherstone also commenced. As all approach to this battery was through an open field, some few pieces of Thomas's the Donaldsonville, and Carter's batteries were brought up which vigorously rept. Paul's battalion busily occupied the enemy's skirmishers. All being in readiness, our artillery moved up closer, and redoubled their enemy, while Pryor and Featherstone flanked the enemy, the first on the left, while the latter moved with great celerity to the right, to prevent all escape. So eager were our men to capture eve
Fifty Dollars reward. --Fifty dollars will be paid for the delivery of my negro Kitt, who left camp May 18th. He is about 33 years old, 5 feet two or three inches high, high forehead, with a scar on his under lip, black, smooth skin, heavy built, weighs about 160 pounds, is very bowlegged and pigeon-toed. He is quite intelligent, and may pass with free papers for a Virginia negro. He was born in Georgia; is probably hiring himself out as an officer's servant. George P. Heard, Capt. R. A. Hardaway's Light Battery, Featherstone's Brigade, D. H. Hill's Division, je 20--7t* Four-mile post, York River R. R.