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The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1864., [Electronic resource] 5 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lorraine P. Jones or search for Lorraine P. Jones in all documents.

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rchibald Graham commanding — Wounded; Privates A. S. Dandridge, J. shoulder, slightly; J. W. Wright, right side, severely; W. C. Stuart head, slightly; Edward A. Moore, breast and leg by fragment of shell. Salem Flying Artillery, Capt. Charles B. Griffin commanding — Killed; Privates S. T. Hudson, H. Gimzburger, J. M. Peebles. Wounded; Lt. John W. Dinguid, thigh, badly; privates Doughts Gray, badly in leg; Leroy Harris, breast, slightly. Second Company Richmond Howitzers, Capt. Lorraine P. Jones commanding — Wounded; Serg't. Geo. L. Christian, left leg amputated, right heel bone broken serg't John S. Ellett, side and arm, severely; corp'l. George W. Mordecai, slightly in leg; corp'l David B. Clarke, neck, severely; corp'l Joseph J. Cocke, through the body: privates H. Martin Burnly, severe flesh wound in legs; Stephen A. Fraub, leg amputated; Wm. K. Hutchinson, foot, slightly R. Gilliam Patteson, severe flesh wound in leg. Recapitulation. Officers.Enlisted Men. Ki<
The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1864., [Electronic resource], From Staunton — further particulars of the late fight. (search)
mmissioned officers. Among these is Col. Brown, who was badly wounded. Crook has joined Hunter, and their united forces are reported to be about 14,000. Col O'Ferrell was sent with a flag of truce to the enemy to ask for the body of Gen. Jones, and was assured that he had been decently interred and his grave marked. The Yankees admitted to Col. O'Ferrell that they had been roughly handled. It is not supposed that they will be able to occupy Staunton long; but we refrain makd until three. We were very successful, repulsing the enemy a number of times, their loss being three to our one. About three o'clock the 60th Va regiment, from some cause not known, broke in confusion, and our line was thrown into disorder. Gen. Jones fell, killed. The army fell back half a mile, and then reformed and retired in good order upon Waynes borough, bringing off everything except the dead and badly wounded, the enemy being too much crippled to press us at all. General Vaugh