Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Terry or search for Terry in all documents.

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nded, Left, into line. I commanded, Halt, and did all I could to stop the regiment, in order to close it up; but it was getting late, and the cheering of the men made it impossible for me to arrest the movement. Lieutenant-Colonel Garner and Major Terry did all in their power to bring the regiment together; but, unfortunately, it was not accomplished. It was here that Lieutenant-Colonel Garner's horse was shot dead, falling upon him, and he was unable to get from under his horse until assisted. Up to this moment, he was doing all a man could do to get the men together. Major Terry acted well his part, but exposing himself all the time in his effort to get the regiment in order. I left him in the field, and rode in with that portion of the regiment who had entered the woods. But in the mean time, it had grown quite dark, and it was difficult, in a wood so dense, to keep even the advance portion of the regiment together. Passing through this wood, I reached the----road, with
d a ridge to the right of the road. A battery, under Lieutenant Terry, opened upon the cavalry, which soon forced it to retLatimer's battery, with a section of Johnson's, under Lieutenant Terry, which opened, with marked effect, on the enemy, drawng on, two pieces of Captain Johnson's battery, under Lieutenant Terry, which had been carried to the right, near the foot oMajors's house. Captain Latimer, with three guns, and Lieutenant Terry, with Captain Johnson's (Bedford) battery, were statiaken and held by them till dark. Captain Latimer and Lieutenant Terry continuing their fire from the mountain, I ordered Caunately, lasting just till then. Captain Latimer and Lieutenant Terry kept their position on the mountain during the fight,r place; but these did not fire. Captain Latimer and Lieutenant Terry, about the same time, (the enemy being drawn back, boof men determined to be free. Of Captain Latimer and Lieutenant Terry, and their respective commands, I am not able to spea
ded it, was worthy his heroic command. No more exalted recognition of his worth and services can be uttered, and no higher tribute can be paid him, than to declare that he was worthy the command of the Stonewall brigade in the action of the twenty-eighth ultimo. Colonel Neff, Thirty-third Virginia, while gallantly leading his regiment into action, was killed; Colonel Grigsby, Twenty-seventh, wounded; Colonel Botts, Second Virginia, mortally wounded; Major Nadenbousch, Second Virginia, Major Terry, Fourth, wounded; and others, whose names and whose gallantry have been, doubtless, reported to the commanding General. The second brigade, Colonel Bradley Johnston, which had been subjected to severe picket duty the night previous, and on the morning of this day, and behaved with gallantry in the skirmishes of the morning, was not brought into action. The third brigade, commanded by Colonel A, G. Taliaferro, Twenty-third Virginia regiment, advanced splendidly under fire of the enem