Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 9, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Philip Kearney or search for Philip Kearney in all documents.

Your search returned 4 results in 2 document sections:

The Daily Dispatch: September 9, 1862., [Electronic resource], Our army in Maryland--particulars of the passage of the Potomac. (search)
ded a short time afterwards; Major May killed; Adjutant Cameron, Capt. Lewellen, Captain Marks, Capt. Owens, and Lieut. May, wounded.--The casualties in the regiment, which numbered in the fight about 220, were 7 --a pretty large percentage. George Nicholas and Marx Myers were killed. Sergeant Heth, A. K. Crump, James Grame, George W. Hill, James Hollingsworth, A. P. Rogers, Bolling Pickett, and Tom Williams, wounded. The wounds are mostly slight. I think Crump's is probably the worst. He is wounded in the knee. The surgeons say that the bone is not broken, and he will not lose his leg, but it may be stiff, though I hope he may recover and have the use of it as well as ever. Two hundred and fifty nine Yankee prisoners have just passed, they were taken to-day at Centreville. That place has been evacuated by the Yankees, and these men were stragglers, they seemed to be in first rate spirits and said they were waiting to be taken. Gen. Kearney was killed yesterday evening.
Latest from the North. The latest Northern papers received are of the 4th inst. Nearly all of them devote a short space in eulogy of Gen. Phil. Kearney, who was killed at Manassas. It will be seen from our extracts that the lying reports have become a little less flagrant, and indicate that the Yankees will in a few days ac were discharged again and again the fatal missiles, thinning the ranks of the rebels to an astonishing extent, while our own loss was slight. About dark, Gen. Kearney finding that, notwithstanding their loss, the rebels were determined to stand their ground, ordered another bayonet charge, and so effective was the order, tha officer being with his command, and led by the gallant Kearney, made another of their brilliant charges, and with the same result as the others.--The keen eye of Kearney at this time discovered an important point which was not properly covered, and while riding towards the spot, at his own request, and, as was always his custom wh