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
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 5. (ed. Frank Moore) 4 2 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 3 1 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 7 results in 3 document sections:

k, do., right hip; Alfred McCauley, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, back; Thomas Barry, Cincinnati artillery, right thigh; L. A. Funk, heel; Capt. W. H. Bradley, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, left leg; L. C. Rankin, Home Guards, left shoulder, slight; Rev. Carter Page, do., leg, very slight; James S. Frizell, do., side, very slight; J. F. L. St. Thomas, do., chest and face; Jas. F. Dickey, do., shoulders and thighs; Thos. Jefferson Vimont, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, right thigh; B. T. Amos, do., left arm; back. Thomas Barry, Home Guard, right thigh. L. A. Funk, Ohio, heel. Lewis Terry, Home Guard, leg, twice. G. Land, Home Guard, foot. Capt. Bradley, Seventh Kentucky cavalry, leg. Leroy Rankin, Home Guard, left shoulder. Rev. Carter Page, Home Guard, leg. James S. Frizell, Home Guard, side, slightly. Mr. St. Thomas, Home Guard, chest and face. James Dickey, Home Guard, both sides and shoulder. T. J. Vemont, Home Guard, both thighs. B. T. Amos, Seventh Kentucky
ly, doing no damage. At the first round from our guns every light in the fleet was extinguished. Heavy damage is supposed to have been inflicted. The enemy was evidently greatly alarmed. A great crashing was heard in the river, whether from our balls or the vessels colliding is unknown. The entire fleet disappeared this morning at day-light, and such of McClellan's camp as was visible seemingly in great commotion. One man was killed on our side, and six wounded--two, belonging to the Page battery, badly — all caused by an accident to our own guns. Petersburgh, August 1--P. M. The casualties last night were: William F. Dalton, of Louisiana, killed; Thomas Farquhar, of Richmond, severely wounded in the thigh; Patrick Graham, of Richmond, slightly in the left shoulder — all of Dabney's battery. Also H. Clackey, of Hanover, both hands mangled and subsequently amputated, and John Brooks, of Hanover, shockingly burned — both of Page's battery. Four others were slightly woun
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.34 (search)
ia, was gathered a body of sixteen youths, with two exceptions, between the ages of fifteen and twenty. They were grandsons of the venerable Mrs. Lucy Page, daughter of General Thomas Nelson, Jr., Governor of Virginia in 1781, and widow of Major Carter Page, of the Continental Line, who served through the whole Revolutionary War. According to the custom of the family, the boys had been on a vacation visit to their grandmother, and were to disperse in a few days to their several homes. The agef the spirit of chivalry and self-devotion which characterized their Revolutionary ancestors, and intimated her conviction unequivocally, if not in so many words, that they would never live again in them. The following spring, at eighty-six, Mrs. Page died, living not quite long enough to see how completely she had been in error. The sixteen lads who left her in August, 1860, within eleven months of that leave-taking had, every one, entered the military service of the Confederate States. Tw