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A Roster of General Officers , Heads of Departments, Senators, Representatives , Military Organizations, &c., &c., in Confederate Service during the War between the States. (ed. Charles C. Jones, Jr. Late Lieut. Colonel of Artillery, C. S. A.), Members of the First and Second Congresses of the Confederate States. (search)
nsasMember of First Congress. Hon.James B. DawkinsFloridaMember of First Congress. Hon.Robert B. HiltonFloridaMember of First and Second Congress. Hon.John M. MartinFloridaMember of First and Second Congress. Hon.St. George RogersFloridaMember of First and Second Congress. Hon.J. P. SandersonFloridaMember of First and Second Congress. Hon.George T. WardFloridaMember of Second Congress; had been Colonel in Confederate service. Hon.Warren AkinGeorgiaMember of Second Congress. Hon.Clifford AndersonGeorgiaMember of First and Second Congress. Hon.H. P. BellGeorgiaMember of First and Second Congress. Hon.Mark H. BlanfordGeorgiaMember of First and Second Congress. Hon.William W. ClarkGeorgiaMember of First Congress. Hon.Joseph H. EcholsGeorgiaMember of Second Congress. Hon.Lucius J. GartrellGeorgiaMember of First Congress; afterwards Brigadier-General in Confederate service. Hon.Julian HartridgeGeorgiaMember of First and Second Congress. Hon.Hines HoltGeorgiaMember of First Co
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.6 (search)
resist to the last, or surrender at discretion. On February 8, 1865 (I am able to give this date from an entry in my diary kept at the time), which was two days after the return of the commissioners, Mr. Stephens in conversation with Hon. Clifford Anderson, of Georgia, and myself, in the Chamber of Representatives of the Confederate States, said that Mr. Lincoln offered the Southern States nothing but unconditional submission — that it was utterly impossible to effect any peaceful negotiations with him; that he offered the Confederate States no terms at all but laying down our arms and trusting entirely to his clemency and that of the United States. Mr. Anderson and I both said that we could only reach those terms in any event, and we saw nothing to be accomplished by anticipating them. Mr. Stephens did not dissent from our expressions. I was told that Mr. Stephens had previous to this conversation, said we now only need stout hearts and strong arms. I did not hear him say
Result of the Georgia election --A Clean Sweep in Congress.--We learn from the Savannah Republican that the returns indicate that Governor Brown has carried the popular vote, though not by a very large majority: In the Congressional election, so far the returns indicate that in the First District Julian Hartridge has been re-elected; in the Second, Col. Wm. E. Smith has defeated Hon. Chas. J. Munnerlyn, the present incumbent; in the Third, Col. Mark H. Riandford has defeated Hon. Hines Holt; in the Fourth District Clifford Anderson has defeated Hon. A. H. Kenan; in the Seventh, Col. James M. Smith has been elected; in the Fifth, Show make has been elected over Lewis; in the Eighth, Lester is elected over Glenn; in the Ninth, Col. McMillan; in the Tenth, Warren Akia. But few returns have been received from the Sixth. The probability is that the entire delegation will be new men except Mr. Hartridge, of this District.
ssion. In the House the Senate bill to supply deficiencies for the support of the Central Lunatic Asylum was read a second time and committed. Senate bill to enlarge the powers of the Common Council of Petersburg — giving authority to suppress gaming and disorder — was ordered to its third reading and passed. The Senate's amendments to the amendments of the House to the bill to suppress gaming were taken up, and, after considerable discussion, which was participated in by Messrs. Anderson, Hall, Pendleton, Tomlin, Shackelford, and others, adopted by a vote of ayes 56, noes 45. The Senate's amendment providing that 20 per cent, of the value of all forfeited property be allowed to the Commonwealth's Attorney who prosecutes the case, was passed without discussion. On motion of Mr. Pendleton, the bill to commute the pay of the members of the General Assembly was taken up. The amount of commutation in currency was left blank, the filling of which occupied the attention
The Greensboro' (Ala.) Beacon says there is no salt for sale in that State--that is, none at $45 per sack, the maximum fixed by the Alabama Legislature. Gen. Forrest's resignation has not been accepted, and he has left Atlanta to enter on a separate command. Clifford Anderson is elected to Congress in the 4th district of Georgia by 162 majority.
is not more promptly furnished by the public printer. The resolution was agreed to. The bill to authorize the impressment of slaves for the repair of the Central Railroad was taken up, discussed, and ordered to its engrossment by a vote of 53 to 31. Mr. Cummings offered a resolution, which was agreed to, for the appointment of a special committee of five to inquire into alleged grievances in Washington county, complained of by the County Court of said county. On motion of Mr. Anderson the order of the day was postponed and the rules suspended, with a view to take up the bill to reorganize the militia of the Commonwealth and to consider the amendments of the Senate. The amendments by the House, which were disagreed to by the Senate, were again put to the vote, and, with several unimportant exceptions, all were insisted upon by the House. The Senate's amendments were similarly disposed of. The House therefore authorized the appointment of a Committee of Conference,
-1st District, Thomas J. Foster;‖ 2, Wm R. Smith;‖ 3d, Williamson R. W. Cobb; 4th, Marcus H. Cruikshank; 5th, Francis S. Lyon;‖ 6th, Wm. P. Chilton; 7th, David Clopton;‖ 8th, James L. Pugh;‖ 9th, J. S. Dickinson. Arkansas.--1st District, Felix I. Batson;‖ 2d, Rufus K. Garland; 3d, Augustus H. Garland;‖ 4th, Thomas B. Hanly.‖ Florida.--1st District, St. George Rogers; 2d, Robert B. Hilton.‖ Georgia.--1st District, Julian Hurtridge;‖ 2d, Wm. E. Smith; 3d, Mark H. Blandford; 4th, Clifford Anderson; 5th, J. T. Shewmake; 6th; J. H. Echots; 7th, James M. Smith; 8th, George N. Lester; 9th, H. P. Bell, 10th, Warren Aiken. Kentucky.--1st District, Willis B. Machen;‖ 2d, George W. Triplett; 3d, Henry E. Read;‖ 4th Geo. W. Ewing;‖ 5th, James S. Chrisman;‖ 6th, Theodore. Le Burnett;‖ 7th, H. W. Bruce;‖ 8th, Humphrey Marshall; 9th, Ely M. Bruce; 10th, James W. Moore;‖ 11th Benjamin F. Bradly; 12th, John M. Eliott.‖ Louisiana.--1st District, Charles J.
B. Baldwin, M. C. Samuel Miller, M. C. John M. Botts, M. C. North Carolina. W. A. Graham, Senator. Robt. E. Badger, M. C. Jas. W. Leach, M. C. Jas. Turner, M. C. J. G. Rumsey, M. C. W. W. Holden, M. C. W. B. Dertch, Senator. I. W. Leach, M. C. T. C. Fuller, M. C. John A. Gilmer, M. C. Governor Vance. South Carolina. Jas. L. Orr, Senator. W. W. Boyee, M. C. Georgia. H. V. Johnson, Senator. B. B. Hill, Senator. M. H. Blandford, M. C. Clifford Anderson, M. C. J. T. Shoemaker, M. C. Jas. M. Smith, M. C. Geo. N. Lester, M. C. H. P. Bell, M. C. Governor Brown. J. S. Whitaker. Joshua Hill. Judge Linton Stephens. Judge A. R. Wright. V. A. Gaskill. H. B. Waugh. Lewis Tumlin. Warren Arkin, M. C. Alabama. R. W. Walker, Senator. Robt. Jamison, Senator. Thos. J. Foster, M. C. W. R. Smith, M. C. David Claston, M. C. Governor Watts. Jeremiah Clemens. Ex-Senator Fitzpatrick. Representative Parso
dnesday evening it was reported that the enemy had reached the Courthouse, and was demonstrating towards Burgess's mill. While demonstrating on the plankroad, it is thought the main body of the cavalry struck out through the country in the direction of the railroad. It was reported here, yesterday, that Fitzhugh Lee had attacked this raiding column of the enemy in the neighborhood of Dinwiddie Courthouse and defeated it, capturing seven hundred prisoners. Wednesday afternoon, General Anderson, commanding our extreme right, demonstrated against the enemy's works in his front for the purpose of ascertaining their strength at that point, and, if possible, their intentions in pending operations. Our forces met with a vigorous resistance. The object of the demonstration being gained, they fell back, the Yankees not pursuing. Late in the afternoon, however, the enemy commenced advancing and skirmishing with our forces. Some severe fighting may have occurred, but of this we are