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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 10 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
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Niduy, J. A. Rhodes, William A. Drake. Wounded, First Lieut. J. B. Weaver, slightly; First Sergeant P. L. Stoner, severely; Corporals A. G. Johnson, severely; John Jones, severely; J. A. DeSmith, slightly; H. D. St. John, slightly; Privates J. W. Pyrth, severely; Samuel Fouts, severely; George West, severely; J. W. Patterson, severely; J. H. Stevens, severely; Hiram Sloan, severely; Elijah Kinuck severely; John W. Hurless, slightly; H. H. Jones, slightly; Thomas Colliver, slightly; William Buchanan, slightly; C. McMichals, slightly; Ephraim Farrington, slightly; John D. Scott, slightly; Elisha Wallace, slightly; Leander Jeffreys, slightly; Sergeant J. W. Scott, slightly; Corporal Peter J. Sharp, slightly. Company H.--Killed, Corporal Samuel H. Mealey. Wounded, Color-Corporal Henry Effner, severely; Privates Andrew Eaton, severely; Sebastian Scoffmir, severely; George B. Farley,. slightly; Wesley Compton, slightly; Wm. A. Fodford. Company I.--Killed, First Sergeant W. L.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Battle of Johnsonville. (search)
first Corporal, severely wounded at Harrisburg. W. J. Morris, second Corporal, killed in West Tennessee by Tories Samuel Abney, third Corporal. John H. Dunlap, fourth Corporal. J. D. Vauter, fifth Corporal. James Wyatt, sixth Corporal. W. L. Jobe, seventh Corporal. H. T. Newton, eighth Corporal. George N. Crunk, bugler. Charles Martin, harness-maker. J. K. Golden, blacksmith. H. H. Dell, teamster. William Dean, teamster. Pompey Shoat, teamster. William Buchanan, teamster. Privates. Allen, Wm.; Bradshaw, Ed.; Brothers, J. K. P.; Burton, J. M.; Brigance, Jas.; Burchett, Crocker J.; Caldwell, James; Carr, John H.; Cloud, Wm. R.; Crossland, M. T.; Denny, J. P.; Dodson, Andrew; Drawn, Chas.; Duffie, George; Fitzpatrick, Garrett; Gains, M. M.; Geice, Geo.; Griffin, T. G.; Haig, John; Hamilton, Sam.: Hammel, J. M.; Hanner, A.: Johnson, Tyler; Jones, Jerry; Lanier, Wm.; McBurney, W.; McGuire, Jas.; McKenney, G.; Miles, W. P.; Mitchell, J. N.; Mo
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Lewis, Meriwether (search)
ch purpose open letters of credit shall be furnished you, authorizing you to draw on the executive of the United States, or any of its officers, in any part of the world, on which drafts can be disposed of, and to apply with our recommendations to the consuls, agents, merchants, or citizens of any nation with which we have intercourse, assuring them, in our name, that any aids they may furnish you shall be honorably repaid, and on demand. Our consuls, Thomas Hewes, at Batavia, in Java, William Buchanan, in the Isles of France and Bourbon, and John Elmslie, at the Cape of Good Hope, will be able to supply your necessities by drafts on us. Should you find it safe to return by the way you go, after sending two of your party round by sea, or with your whole party, if no conveyance by sea can be found, do so, making such observations on your return as may serve to supply, correct, or confirm those made on your outward journey. On re-entering the United States and reaching a place of
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Longworth, Nicholas 1782-1863 (search)
Longworth, Nicholas 1782-1863 Viniculturist: born in Newark, N. J., Jan. 16, 1782; in early life was a clerk in a store in South Carolina, but removed to Cincinnati at the age of twenty-one years, when that place was not much more than a hamlet. He studied law, which he practised there for twenty-five years, and invested money in lands, long since covered by the rapidly growing city. He finally turned his attention to the cultivation of grapes, first raising foreign vines and then the native Catawba and Isabella. He produced very fine wine from the latter. At one time he had 200 acres of vineyard and a wine-house. He published Buchanan's treatise on the grape, with an appendix on Strawberry culture. He died in Cincinnati, Feb. 10, 1863.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), McKinley, William 1843- (search)
reathed his last on Saturday, Sept. 14, 1901, at a quarter past two o'clock in the morning. The body lay in state in the City Hall, Buffalo, and in the Capitol at Washington. The last ceremonies were held in the Methodist Church at Canton, O. The President's address at the Pan-American Exposition, Sept. 5, 1901. the italicized headings to the various subdivisions of this address are not in the original, but have been added to make reference easy.) President Milburn, Director-General Buchanan, Commissioners, Ladies and Gentlemen,—I am glad to be again in the city of Buffalo and exchange greetings with her people, to whose generous hospitality I am not a stranger and with whose goodwill I have been repeatedly and signally honored. To-day I have additional satisfaction in meeting and giving welcome to the foreign representatives assembled here, whose presence and participation in this exposition have contributed in so marked a degree to its interest and success. To the
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Mobile, Ala. (search)
force, 5,000 strong, under Gen. Gordon Granger (q. v.), was sent from New Orleans to Dauphin Island. Farragut entered the bay Aug. 5, 1864. That entrance is divided into two passages by Dauphin Island. On the eastern side of this island was Fort Gaines, commanding the main entrance; and southeasterly from it was Fort Morgan, a still stronger work, with a light-house near it. These forts the Confederates had well earned and manned, and within the bay lay a Confederate flotilla under Admiral Buchanan. His flag-ship was the Tennessee, a powerful ram, and it was accompanied by three ordinary gunboats. Farragut lashed his wooden ships together in couples, his own flag-ship, the Hartford, being tethered to the Metacomet. Wishing to have a general oversight of the battle, he ascended the rigging, when Captain Drayton, fearing he might be dislodged by a sudden shock, sent up a man with a line, which he passed around the admiral and made it fast. In this position he went into the bat
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Monitor and
. (search)
Monitor and Merrimac. At the moment when the Confederates evacuated Manassas a strange naval battle occurred in Hampton Roads. The Confederates had raised the sunken Merrimac in the Gosport navy-yard and converted it into an iron-clad ram, which they called the Virginia, commanded by Captain Buchanan, late of the United States navy. She had gone down to Hampton Roads and destroyed (March 8, 1862) the wooden Map of Hampton Roads. sailing frigates Congress and Cumberland, at the mouth of the James River, and it was expected she would annihilate other ships there the next morning. Anxiously the army and navy officers of that vicinity passed the night of the 8th, for there appeared no competent human agency near to avert the threatened disaster. Meanwhile another vessel of novel form and aspect had been constructed at Greenpoint, L. I., under the direction of the eminent engineer, Capt. John Ericsson (q. v.). It was a dwarf in appearance by the side of the Merrimac. It present
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Reunion of Company D. First regiment Virginia Cavalry, C. S. A. (search)
W. L. Colley, John G. R. Davis, William L. Dunn, F. S. Findlay, M. H. Latham, David Lowry, Charles Morrell, James H. Page, Thomas Preston, F. S. Robertson, John B. Richards, John L. Smith, W. L. Snodgrass, Thomas K. Trigg, Wm. Buchanan, S. D. Black, James H. Clark, Thomas W. Colley, L. T. Cosby, David Debusk, M. V. Edmondson, Benjamin Gildersleeve, B. D. Ligon, Lil. Montgomery, R. M. Page, R. B. Preston, J. C. Rush, J. A. Rodefer, S. D. Sanders, Thomas Siam Bailey, dead. James A. Bailey. Joseph H. Baker, killed. J. A. P. Baker. William Bearden, dead. Robert F. Beattie, wounded. Fountain Beattie, wounded. Walter Beattie, killed. Henry C. Butt. Randolph Buchanan, dead. William Buchanan. Alexander Buskell, wounded. Richard Buskell, killed. William D. W. Black. Samuel D. Black. James M. Byars. A. H. Byars. John Bryant, wounded. David Barr. William D. Barker. James H. Bradley. John Campbell, dead. D. C