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; James Welbey, captain of the mizzen-top, severely; Alexander Anderson, landsman, severely; James Black, Quartermaster, slightly; Joseph----, seaman, slightly; John Griffith; James Williams, captain of the main-top, slightly. Total, twenty-six. On the Pensacola — John Ryan, Quartermaster, mortally; George Mowry, Quartermaster, mortally; Jonathan Roberts, ordinary seaman, severely; Michael McKeene, landsman, severely; Gustavus Mason, landsman, severely; Thomas Kelly, boatswain's mate; Edward Brown, captain of the guard, severely; John Sherlock, ship's cook, severely; John Jenkins, ordinary seaman, severely ; James O'Haniel, seaman, severely; Samuel Cooper, ordinary seaman, slightly; David Henderson, ordinary seaman, slightly; A. C. Gifford, ordinary seaman, slightly; John Stuart, ordinary seaman, slightly; Samuel Randolph, ordinary seaman, slightly; P. McKay, landsman, slightly; Edward Bowman, landsman, slightly; Edward Lee, first-class boy, slightly; Henry Stambach, sergeant of ma
everely; Second Lieutenant J. B. Rawls, Co. A, in two places by spent balls ; First Sergeant John P. Jones, Co. A, in abdomen, slightly; Corporal Jesse Williams, Co. A, in abdomen, slightly; private Thomas Tucker, Co. A, in leg, severely; private Edward Brown, Co. A, in leg, severely; private L. F. Bates, Co. A, in shoulder, severely; private Solomon Pentwies, Co. A, in leg, severely; private John L. Albin, Co. B, in hand, severely; private Wm. H. Chamberlain, Co. B, in head, severely; private he leg with a bullet. His wound is serious, but not considered dangerous. The principal loss chanced to fall upon members of the One Hundred and Twenty-second Illinois regiment. Lieut.-Colonel Redfield was wounded in the shoulder severely. Captain Brown of the Thirty-ninth Iowa, in the chest, supposed mortally. There were no field or commissioned officers on our part killed. Lieutenant Scott of the Eleventh Illinois cavalry, connected with General Sullivan's staff, but acting on this occas
rict, Mo., Springfield, January 10, 1863. General: Owing to the illness of Gen. Brown, and by his request, I have the honor to submit the following report of an en place on the eighth instant, between the Federal forces, commanded by Brigadier-General Brown, and a rebel force under the command of General Marmaduke: On Wednesday, the seventh instant, about three o'clock P. M., General Brown received the (first) information that the enemy, estimated from four to six thousand strong, had ey were yielding before the overwhelming numbers brought against them, when General Brown and staff rode forward to encourage them, when he was treacherously shot frptions, did their duty. I cannot forbear to say that to the vigilance of General Brown, his promptness in preparing to meet the enemy, and to his coolness, couragy obligations to Major Steger, Lieutenants Campion and Blodget, (members of General Brown's staff,) for the efficient service they rendered me. There are many other
read at the next meeting, December 19, 1834, so that he never presided at any of its deliberations. The first active president was Asahel Stearns, elected January 5, 1835. The first vice-presidents were Simon Greenleaf, Samuel King, Charles Everett, and Sidney Willard, who were elected November 24, 1834. The first board of trustees were the above-named president and vice-presidents, John Chamberlin, Eliab W. Metcalf, Anson Hooker, Joseph N. Howe, Jr., William Fiske, Robert Fuller, Edward Brown, Jr., Levi Farwell, Charles C. Little, Ralph Smith, William J. Whipple, and Jacob N. Bates. The first election of a clerk or secretary occurred at the meeting of November 24, 1834, and Mr. John B. Dana was chosen. The first auditors were Charles C. Little, William J. Whipple, and Samuel King, who were elected January 2, 1835, and the first board of investment was chosen at the same meeting, the members of which were Levi Farwell, Ralph Smith, Eliab W. Metcalf, Charles Everett, Charles C.
from Memphis through northern Mississippi, traversing the theatre of the former bloody contests without opposition, though closely watched by part of Forrest's command. The defense of the lines at Mobile, during the latter part of March and early April, was participated in by Sears' brigade under Col. Thomas N. Adaire, including the remnants of the following regiments: Fourth, Maj. T. P. Nelson; Seventh battalion, Capt. S. D. Harris; Thirty-fifth, Capt. G. W. Oden; Thirty-sixth, Lieut.-Col. Edward Brown; Thirty-ninth, Capt. C. W. Gallaher; Forty-sixth, Capt. J. A. Barwick. These troops, with the other remnants of Maury's command, retreated to Meridian after the evacuation of Mobile. Gen. George H. Thomas, with headquarters at Eastport, in the extreme northeast corner of Mississippi, late in March sent Gen. James H. Wilson with 10,000 cavalry on a raid through Alabama. Forrest led his whole command to meet him, and on the 2d of April, the day of the evacuation of Richmond, fou
iforming and arming the county, and doubtless liberal responses will be made to their appeals by our wealthy citizens. The greatest sacrifices, however, will be made by the ladies, who gladly contribute their all — their husbands, sons and brothers, to aid in repelling with their lives, if need be, the Northern invader from our beloved Commonwealth. Last Sunday was a memorable day with those who attended Hobson's Chapel. At the conclusion of the discourse, the minister called on Mrs. Edward Brown, wife of our former representative in the House of Delegates, to lead in prayer. Such a prayer could have been framed only by the lips of woman; fired with patriotism, assured of the justice and integrity of our cause, pleading, as in the very presence-chamber of the Deity, for the lives and the safety of our loved ones on the field of conflict, and, like Deborah of old, confident that the victory would be ours. It was a solemn time with us all, the ladies wearing sad and tearful cou
Northwestern Virginia. The open treason of Carlile and Brown, now candidates in Congress in Northwestern Virginia, and for re-union with the North, deserves exemplary punishment. Carlile, apart from his duties as a citizen, was bound as a member of the Convention to submit to its decision, as he would have insisted, in the event of a contrary decision, that the Secessionists should submit. At any rate, as a citizen of Virginia, he has rendered himself clearly liable to the pains and pennty or a citizen has a right to secede from a State. The Federal Union is but the creature of the States, and the power which created can also destroy. But a State is composed of an aggregate community, with a defined and undivided territory, and its people cannot be politically out of it whilst they are territorially in it. We feel sure that the people of Northwestern Virginia, in general, are loyal to the State, and will not follow the lead of those traitors and tories, Carlile and Brown.
the steam frigate Niagara, when all but six subscribed to it. Their names will be stricken from the roll. The following is the list of Southern officers of the Niagara who refused to take the oath of allegiance, and have resigned: First Lieutenant Brown, of Mississippi. Fourth Lieutenant McCorcle, of the District of Columbia. Midshipman Reed, of Virginia. Chief Engineer Williamson, of Virginia. First Lieutenant of Marines Green, of Virginia. Second Lieutenant of Marines Lamsay, of Virginia. Midshipmen Swan and Schley have telegraphed to their friends for instructions. Lieut. Brown, who resigned his position on the frigate Niagara, to-day was arrested by the police for causing a disturbance by uttering treasonable sentiments. He was conveyed to the receiving ship Ohio for safety. A proposition to settle the war. Louisville, April 25. --A proposition has been made by the Governor of Kentucky to the Governor of Ohio, that the Governors of the Border
[special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.]Suspension of Payments to the North. Augusta, Ga., April 27. --The following is just received from Macon: Governor Brown has issued a proclamation, which will appear in the Milledgeville papers, prohibiting the payment of all debts to Northern creditors till the end of hostilities, and directing the payment of the money into the State Treasury, to be refunded with interest, at the end of the war, to depositors.
ergast, charged with felony, committed on the 28th day of September, in stealing $450 of Confederate money from John McCartney, was remanded to jail for trial before Judge Lyons, on the first day of the next term. John Murry, charged with feloniously killing Michael Leary, on the 18th day of September remanded to jail for trial before Judge Lyons. Witnesses recognized to appear on the first day of the next term. Washington Logan, a free negro, and Dick, a slave, the property of Edward Brown, were arraigned on the charge of stealing the pocket-book, and two hundred and fifty dollars of Peter J. Archer, on the 26th day of September, and the Court having heard the evidence in the case, discharged the accused from custody. Henry, a slave, the property of James Harris, charged with felony, in stealing Confederate noise, amounting to fifty five dollars, from Wm. Brown, Wm Jones, and Wm. Peasley, was ordered nine and thirty lashes at the public whipping post. George K Tay
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