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R. H. Gilliam (search for this): article 1
Cunningham, of this city, commanding the 21st regiment; Major Lane, commanding the 42d regiment. We are indebted to Orderly Sergeant J. Childs for a telegraphic dispatch giving the casualties in Company F, of Richmond: Killed--Capt. Wm. H. Morgan, Corporal R. S. Lindsay; privates J. G. Powell and H. V. Anderson. Wounded — Serg't W. G. Pollard, (since dead,) Corporal J. N. Nunnally, (since dead;) privates H. H. Watkins, E. G. Tompkins. J. Porter Wren, Clarence E. Taylor, C. M. Redd, R. H. Gilliam. In the Purcell Battery, of Richmond, the casualties are as follows: Killed--Lieut. Mercer Featherston, Privates George Royall, and Strother Limerick. Wounded--Commissary Sergeant H. Crocket Eddins, in arm; Sergeant Skyrin Temple, slightly in side; William Tyler, thumb blown off; Stephen C. James, in foot; William Farrar, seriously in breast; John E. Jones, in thigh; J. L. Callahan, in hip;--Jenkins, in leg; C. Newcomer, in leg;--Font. This company, it will be remembered, suffered
W. G. Pollard (search for this): article 1
eighteen men, only six of whom came out uninjured. We append a list of the casualties as far as they have been received: Killed--Lt.-Col. Richard H. Cunningham, of this city, commanding the 21st regiment; Major Lane, commanding the 42d regiment. We are indebted to Orderly Sergeant J. Childs for a telegraphic dispatch giving the casualties in Company F, of Richmond: Killed--Capt. Wm. H. Morgan, Corporal R. S. Lindsay; privates J. G. Powell and H. V. Anderson. Wounded — Serg't W. G. Pollard, (since dead,) Corporal J. N. Nunnally, (since dead;) privates H. H. Watkins, E. G. Tompkins. J. Porter Wren, Clarence E. Taylor, C. M. Redd, R. H. Gilliam. In the Purcell Battery, of Richmond, the casualties are as follows: Killed--Lieut. Mercer Featherston, Privates George Royall, and Strother Limerick. Wounded--Commissary Sergeant H. Crocket Eddins, in arm; Sergeant Skyrin Temple, slightly in side; William Tyler, thumb blown off; Stephen C. James, in foot; William Farrar, seriou
roops. The infantry firing closed about eight o'clock, but an effective cannonade was kept up until nearly midnight. Besides the guns and other ordnance captured, our troops took four stand of colors from the Yankees. On Sunday morning our forces were drawn up in line of battle, and as Gen. Jackson rode past, the cheers of the men were most enthusiastic. There was some firing early in the morning, but no engagement took place, the enemy declining to reply, although in sight. Major Holladay, of the 1st brigade, lost an arm on Saturday evening, and Lieut. Alexander, of the Irish battalion, was wounded. But few of the casualties in the battle have yet been reported. Maj. John Seddon's hat was shot off, and his horse killed under him. Adjutant Mann Page, of the 21st regiment, was taken prisoner, but his captor was killed while threatening to "blow the d — d rebel's brains out," and the Adjutant shortly found himself among his friends, who were in pursuit of the retreating en
Sergeant J. Childs (search for this): article 1
her regiment. So great was the loss of field officers in the brigade, that it is now commanded by Captain Leigh, of the Irish battalion. Company F, of this city, in the 21st regiment, went into the fight with eighteen men, only six of whom came out uninjured. We append a list of the casualties as far as they have been received: Killed--Lt.-Col. Richard H. Cunningham, of this city, commanding the 21st regiment; Major Lane, commanding the 42d regiment. We are indebted to Orderly Sergeant J. Childs for a telegraphic dispatch giving the casualties in Company F, of Richmond: Killed--Capt. Wm. H. Morgan, Corporal R. S. Lindsay; privates J. G. Powell and H. V. Anderson. Wounded — Serg't W. G. Pollard, (since dead,) Corporal J. N. Nunnally, (since dead;) privates H. H. Watkins, E. G. Tompkins. J. Porter Wren, Clarence E. Taylor, C. M. Redd, R. H. Gilliam. In the Purcell Battery, of Richmond, the casualties are as follows: Killed--Lieut. Mercer Featherston, Privates George Ro
Alexander (search for this): article 1
annonade was kept up until nearly midnight. Besides the guns and other ordnance captured, our troops took four stand of colors from the Yankees. On Sunday morning our forces were drawn up in line of battle, and as Gen. Jackson rode past, the cheers of the men were most enthusiastic. There was some firing early in the morning, but no engagement took place, the enemy declining to reply, although in sight. Major Holladay, of the 1st brigade, lost an arm on Saturday evening, and Lieut. Alexander, of the Irish battalion, was wounded. But few of the casualties in the battle have yet been reported. Maj. John Seddon's hat was shot off, and his horse killed under him. Adjutant Mann Page, of the 21st regiment, was taken prisoner, but his captor was killed while threatening to "blow the d — d rebel's brains out," and the Adjutant shortly found himself among his friends, who were in pursuit of the retreating enemy. It is believed that the few Confederates captured by the Yankees wer
left Gordonsville at 10 o'clock P. M. Monday, we are placed in possession of further particulars with reference to the desperate fight at Southwest mountain on Saturday last. The fight was commenced by the 2d brigade, under the command of Col. Garnett, of the 48th Virginia regiment, who was wounded in the engagement. In the course of the fight, which was force and desperate, this brigade was completely overpowered by numbers, and compelled to fall back on its supports, consisting of the Strday morning. They heard the sound of cannon about twelve o'clock, and came up with Gen. Ewell's division, which constituted the right, about 1 P. M. The engagement had already been opened by Ewell's artillery. The 2d brigade commanded by Lieut. Col. Garnett, was placed on the extreme left, and there held to await further orders. The cannonade soon became very heavy, and regiments of the 2d, in marching to assume a position nearer the enemy, were compelled frequently to lay down to avoid the
of recovery. It is supposed that he died soon after. Gen. Jackson's official Dispatch. The following official dispatch from General Jackson was received at the Adjutant General's office yesterday: Headq'rs Valley District, August 11th, 6¼ A. M. Colonel --On the evening of the 9th instant God blessed our arms with another victory. The battle was near Cedar Run, about six miles from Culpeper Court-House. The enemy, according to the statements of prisoners, consisted of Banks's, McDowell's and Seigel's commands. We have over four hundred prisoners, including Brigadier-General Prince. Whilst our list of killed is less than that of the enemy, yet we have to mourn the loss of some of our best officers and men. Brig.-General Charles S. Winder was mortally wounded, whilst ably discharging his duty at the head of his command, which was the advance of the left wing of the army. We have collected about 1,500 small arms, and other ordnance stores. I am, Colonel, your
ry. It is supposed that he died soon after. Gen. Jackson's official Dispatch. The following official dispatch from General Jackson was received at the Adjutant General's office yesterday: Headq'rs Valley District, August 11th, 6¼ A. M. Colonel --On the evening of the 9th instant God blessed our arms with another victory. The battle was near Cedar Run, about six miles from Culpeper Court-House. The enemy, according to the statements of prisoners, consisted of Banks's, McDowell's and Seigel's commands. We have over four hundred prisoners, including Brigadier-General Prince. Whilst our list of killed is less than that of the enemy, yet we have to mourn the loss of some of our best officers and men. Brig.-General Charles S. Winder was mortally wounded, whilst ably discharging his duty at the head of his command, which was the advance of the left wing of the army. We have collected about 1,500 small arms, and other ordnance stores. I am, Colonel, your obd't serv
Mercer Featherston (search for this): article 1
We are indebted to Orderly Sergeant J. Childs for a telegraphic dispatch giving the casualties in Company F, of Richmond: Killed--Capt. Wm. H. Morgan, Corporal R. S. Lindsay; privates J. G. Powell and H. V. Anderson. Wounded — Serg't W. G. Pollard, (since dead,) Corporal J. N. Nunnally, (since dead;) privates H. H. Watkins, E. G. Tompkins. J. Porter Wren, Clarence E. Taylor, C. M. Redd, R. H. Gilliam. In the Purcell Battery, of Richmond, the casualties are as follows: Killed--Lieut. Mercer Featherston, Privates George Royall, and Strother Limerick. Wounded--Commissary Sergeant H. Crocket Eddins, in arm; Sergeant Skyrin Temple, slightly in side; William Tyler, thumb blown off; Stephen C. James, in foot; William Farrar, seriously in breast; John E. Jones, in thigh; J. L. Callahan, in hip;--Jenkins, in leg; C. Newcomer, in leg;--Font. This company, it will be remembered, suffered severely in the battles before Richmond. In the desperate struggle of the 2d brigade with an ove
J. N. Nunnally (search for this): article 1
me out uninjured. We append a list of the casualties as far as they have been received: Killed--Lt.-Col. Richard H. Cunningham, of this city, commanding the 21st regiment; Major Lane, commanding the 42d regiment. We are indebted to Orderly Sergeant J. Childs for a telegraphic dispatch giving the casualties in Company F, of Richmond: Killed--Capt. Wm. H. Morgan, Corporal R. S. Lindsay; privates J. G. Powell and H. V. Anderson. Wounded — Serg't W. G. Pollard, (since dead,) Corporal J. N. Nunnally, (since dead;) privates H. H. Watkins, E. G. Tompkins. J. Porter Wren, Clarence E. Taylor, C. M. Redd, R. H. Gilliam. In the Purcell Battery, of Richmond, the casualties are as follows: Killed--Lieut. Mercer Featherston, Privates George Royall, and Strother Limerick. Wounded--Commissary Sergeant H. Crocket Eddins, in arm; Sergeant Skyrin Temple, slightly in side; William Tyler, thumb blown off; Stephen C. James, in foot; William Farrar, seriously in breast; John E. Jones, in t
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