Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 6. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Roger A. Pryor or search for Roger A. Pryor in all documents.

Your search returned 13 results in 2 document sections:

wing particulars this morning: It seems that Gen. Pryor pushed his way across the Blackwater last Sun driven two miles from the deserted house. Pryor had the advantage of position, and the directigreat many rumors of an engagement between General Pryor and the enemy, which it was alleged occurrven them. Saturday afternoon a courier from Gen. Pryor arrived in the city, bringing a despatch forto copy. It will be seen that so far from General Pryor's command meeting with any thing like a re in our favor. The following is a copy of General Pryor's official despatch: Carrsville, Islheavy loss on the enemy. Respectfully, Roger A. Pryor, Brigadier-General Commanding. From ashowing no disposition to renew the fight, General Pryor retired to Carrsville, eight miles from thnemy, let him come in any force he may. General Pryor's address. headquarters forces on Blackwaourage and good conduct. By order of Brig.-Gen. Roger A. Pryor. W. A. Whitner, A. A. General. [1 more...]
hich forty or fifty shots were fired on each side. One Yankee was seen to fall from the saddle. No one was struck on our side. Major Wrenn, finding the enemy's force superior to his own, fell back slowly toward Richmond. During the night, General Pryor rode out from the city alone, and joined Major Wrenn. The men remained in the saddle all night, falling back slowly, and watching the enemy. At five o'clock this morning the retreating party came in sight of the Brooke bridge, on the Brookeof the enemy. Without loss of time he bore still further east, and by dint of urging his jaded horses to their utmost, was enabled to reach and cross in safety the Mechanicsville bridge, from which point access to the city was unobstructed. General Pryor and Major Wrenn at once repaired to the camp of the battalion at the old fair grounds, and set about collecting fresh horses with which to resume the field. Between one and two o'clook P. M., John L. Phillips and James Crone, the telegraph