rker, Maj. Artillery C. S. A., two horses.
H. V. Gray, Surgeon C. S. A., one horse.
L. F. Dozier, Asst. Surgeon C. S. A., one horse.
Jesse S. Wood, Capt. and Asst.
Qr. Ma., two horses.
Jas. F. Grattan, 1st Lieut. and Adj't., one horse.
Jno. H. Weddel, 1st Lt Commanding Taylor Battery, one horse.
Jno. T. Ford, 2d Lt. Artillery, C. S. A., one horse.
John Donnell Smith, Capt. Commanding Battery A, one horse.
J. R. Shumman, 1st Lieut. Artillery, C. S. A., one horse.
D. J. Carr, 2nd Lieut. Artillery, C. S. A., one horse.
H. A. Wise, 2d Lieut. Artillery, C. S A., one horse.
C. A. Bower, 2nd Lieut. Artillery, one horse.
Geo. Poindexter, 1st Lieut. Commanding Battery B, two horses.
Thos. H. Mercer, 2d Lieut. C. S. A., one horse.
M. M. Rasen, 2d Lieut. C. S. A., one horse.
E. L. Purse, 2d Lieut. Commanding Battery F, one horse.
Jas. Woolfolk, 1st Lieut. Commanding Battery C, two horses.
Geo. D. Vaughan, Jr. 1st Lt. C. S. A., one horse.
Campbell, C. H., XXVI.
Campbell, Maj. J. G., 230.
Campbell, Lt. W. E., 122.
Campbell, W. M., 18.
Campbell, Capt. W. W., 402.
Cannady, Ass't Surg.
J. G., 275.
Cannon, Lt. D. C., 450.
Cannon, Ass't Surg.
J. L., 85.
Cannon, Capt. W. J., 313.
Canty, Capt. B. M., 123.
Capehart, Surg. W. R., 15, 64.
Capers, Lt. J. H., 449.
Carlisle, Capt., Jno. N., 368.
Carlton's Battery, 44.
Carmical, Col., Geo. H., 195.
Caroline Light Art, 26, 27.
Carpenter's Battery, 28.
Carr, Lt. D. J., 13, 49.
Carr, Capt. N. C., 394.
Carr, Capt. W. C. N., 72.
Carraway, Maj. D. T., 358.
Carrington, Surg. Geo W., 254.
Carson, Capt. J. W., 448.
Carson, Chaplain W. B., 368.
Carter's Battery, 24.
Carter, Lt. Henry C., 16.
Carter, Lt. J. D, 334.
Carter, Lt. J. L., 109.
Carter, J. M., 18.
Carter, Lt. L. H., 333.
Carter, Maj. R. H., 3.
Carter, Col., Thos. H., 16, 21, 22; headquarters of, 21.
Carter, Surg., W. Gibbon, 72.
Carter, Lt. W. J., 72.
Cary, Maj. G. W., 145
ever the restless and inveterate opposers of the Union?
I proceed, by your leave, to state as a fact which shines forth in cloudless evidence, that the Southern Colonies were the foremost to nurse the earliest hope of Colonial alliance, and when troubles increased, when Franklin's Confederacy (limited) had been ditched in the sectional mire, when patriots were trying to devise nearer and broader relations—the first practical step toward our present organized American Union was taken when Dabney Carr, in 1773, proposed in the Legislature of Virginia to provide a plan of concerted action, and the State having adopted the first scheme of inter-Colonial correspondence, as a great Northern historian justly says, laid down the foundation of the Union.
A crisis was reached in 1774, upon the passage by Parliament of the bill to close the port of Boston, but this attempt to coerce a sister Colony by armed invasion fired the Southern heart, and then the fraternal cry that the cause of Massach