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Nagle, and other intelligent and brave officers like them are still to the good work. In the Sixty-third New-York volunteers I have lost, for some time at all events, the efficient services of Major Joseph O'Neill--services that were ever most promptly and heartily rendered where-ever and whenever his military obligations or patriotism required them. Had I time it would be, indeed, a pleasing duty for me to speak, in connection with the Sixty-third, of such officers as Captains Gleason, Condon, Moore, and Lieut. James R. Brady, and others, whom it would be difficult for me now to mention without having the leisure to speak of them with adequate commendation. Within the last three months two regiments were incorporated in the brigade. Pennsylvania contributed the One Hundred and Sixteenth; Massachusetts contributed the Twenty-eighth. The fact that Col. Heenan, Lieut.-Col. Mulholland and Major Bardwell, of the first named regiment, were badly wounded, speaks filly for the intre
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Kansas, (search)
ected United States Senator......Jan. 28, 1891 Shooting of Col. Sam Wood, pioneer free-State man, in a county seat fight in Stevens county......June 23, 1891 United States Senator Plumb dies at Washington, D. C., of apoplexy......Dec. 20, 1891 Bishop W. Perkins appointed United States Senator by the governor in place of Plumb, qualifies......Jan. 5, 1892 Bob and Emmet Dalton, Joseph Evans, and Texas Jack, shot and killed by citizens while attempting to rob the First National and Condon's banks in Coffeyville; four citizens are killed in the affray......morning of Oct. 5, 1892 L. D. Lewelling elected governor by the Populists and Democrats......November, 1892 Republicans and Populists each claim the speakership in the House......Jan. 10, 1893 [Separate organizations effected.] Republicans take forcible possession of Representative Hall, Topeka......Feb. 15, 1893 [Militia called out by the governor.] A peace agreement signed......Feb. 17, 1893 Supreme Court
Arrest. --A man named John Dawson, alias Condon, charged with stealing a watch and chain worth $50 from Thomas Stranghn, was arrested yesterday by Capt. Sam. Ellis, and committed to the first station-house.
ny with another person. There were no police officers about, and he went across, but the persons had left. Robb informed him that the watch had been carried to Williams's, and on going there ascertained that such a watch had been left there for repairs. Told him not to let any one have it. Dawson then passed by the store, and Capt. Ellis went out and arrested him. Said his name was John O'Brien. Found upon him a pistol engraved "Judge Colt to Lieut. Hill." Prisoner then said his name was Condon, but afterwards said that Dawson was his right name. Said be didn't steal the watch, but merely put it in his pocket and carried it away. (Witness here handed the watch to the Mayor.) John Williams. (watchmaker,) testified that a man named Cline and another left a watch with him to be repaired; that the prisoner at the bar afterwards came in and said it was his watch, but he declined to give it to him. Witness consulted with Justice Taylor, who advised him not to let any one have it
, 1st Tenn; S A Hanock, 14th Ga; W A Millan, 16th N C; P A Prickett and H W Lee, 44th Ga; J Alwyn, 16th N C; J M Miller, 60th Va; Corp J P Bungurner, 16th N C; C G Barton, W L Bynum, J A Bynum, 2d Miss; J J Bishop, 56th Va; Daniel Burford, 19th Va; Jas Beacham, 2d Miss; Wm Ballam, Johnston's Battery; Jas Bain, 34th N C; Corp J A Clark, 5th S C; P H Cristy, 14th La; J S Cantree, 5th S C, Serg't D J Casbrim, 12th Miss; H A Clark, 22d N C; W H Casey, 19th Miss; J R Chambers, 16th N C; Lieut A H Condon, La Battery; F W Cox, 12th Miss; M Coffer, 2d N C; Wm Chambers, 19th Ga; B Carter, 8th Va; Jno W Atkins, 2d Miss; Jno Abbott, 8th Ala; J A Acker, Hampton's Legion; H C Burgay, 44th Ga; Henry Brady, 14th La; Thos. J Bell, 11th Miss; Corp M C Barnett, S C; Wm Barny, 4th Texas; Capt Jas E Blair, 19th Va; Adam Beveridge, 3d La; Dan Brown, 11th S C; J Bell, 1st N C; Corp R C Bruns, 3d Va; J W Bowman, 35th Ga; J M Badger, 22d N C; J H Boon, 38th N C; J P Courtney, 58th Va; D C Crites, 16th N C; G
The Daily Dispatch: September 6, 1864., [Electronic resource], Another Newspaper correspondent banished. (search)
spondent banished. A letter from New York contains the following: "The banishment of Mr. Condon, the New Orleans correspondent of the London Index, I gave you about a week since. It seems hPascagoula, along with Dr. Merritt and other citizens who were suspected of 'rebel' tendencies. Condon was to leave New Orleans positively on Monday last, 6th instant. The way he was trapped, I hearher the charge was true or false. Accordingly he set a watch upon the letters that came to him (Condon) through the post-office. One of these, as ill-luck would have it, came from the Index office, with a draft enclosed for correspondence. The letter was resealed and allowed to be delivered to Condon. He endorsed the draft and sold it; the proof was positive, and the order for his banishment at once followed. Mr. Condon had charge of the Picayune at the time that journal was seized for publishing the bogus proclamation, which fact happened most unfortunately for the paper, as it has render