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obert Bray. Jonathan Bright. Joseph Bright. Abijah Brooks. Abijah Brown. James Brown. Jonathan Brown. William Brown. Alexander Buckingham. John Bucknam. John Bull. Stephen Butterfield. John Capell. Daniel Carmichael. Thaddeus Carter. John Cassell. Isaac Champney. Nathaniel Champney. Samuel Champney. Thomas Champney. Joseph Child. Moses Child. Norman Clark. James Connor. Benjamin Cook. Caleb Cook. Ephraim Cook. James Cook. Joshua Cook. Thomas Cook. Caleb Coolidge. Joseph Coolidge. Joshua Coolidge. Nathaniel Coolidge. Simon Coolidge. Thomas Coolidge. Thomas Cooper. Richard Crease. Jazaniah Crosby. John Crosby. William Crosby. Ishmael Cutler. Prince Cutler. Ammi Cutter, Jr. James Cutter. Richard Cutter. Samuel Cutter. William Cutter, Jr. Silent Cutting. Benjamin Dana. Ezra Dana. John Dana. Richard Dana. Henry Darling. Daniel Doland
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 20: (search)
m the division of W. H. F. Lee, Rosser's and Dearing's brigades, and 100 men from Young's and Dunovant's brigades, under command of Lieutenant-Colonel Miller, Sixth South Carolina. Moving down Rowanty creek to Wilkinson's bridge the first day, General Hampton next found it necessary to pass to the rear of Grant's army and force his lines at some point. He selected Sycamore church, Prince George county, as his point of attack, and before night of the next day had his men on the Blackwater at Cook's bridge, where he believed the enemy would not be looking for him, the bridge having been destroyed. After constructing a new bridge, he crossed at midnight, and his force advanced in three columns, one under Lee, another under Dearing, while Hampton himself, with the commands of Rosser and Miller, moved directly on Sycamore church. Each column was successful in its attack early in the morning, though stubbornly resisted, and Rosser pushed on and secured the cattle, 2,486 in number, and ev
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Additional Sketches Illustrating the services of officers and Privates and patriotic citizens of South Carolina. (search)
Captain Franklin G. Fuller Captain Franklin G. Fuller, of Laurens county, S. C., was born in that county November 14, 1822, the eldest son of Alsey and Anna Jane (Cook) Fuller. His great-grandfather was a brother of the famous navigator, Capt. James Cook. Dr. Fuller was reared on the old home plantation now owned by him, and received his education in the old field schools and at the Laurens academy. In 1843 he graduated from the Charleston medical college and at once began the practice of h became one of the leading merchants a director of various railroads, and president of the Southwestern telegraph company. Ancestors still more remote on the maternal side were among the first settlers of Rhode Island, his greatgreat-grandfather, Cook, being the first governor of that colony. Major Mowry, as he is familiarly known, was educated at the Cheraw institute in his youth but at the age of seventeen years, in October, 1863, he entered the military service of his State, enlisting at th
—in all, about eight thousand men; the fleet under Saunders had twoand-twenty ships of the line, and as many frigates and armed vessels. On board of one of the ships was Jervis, afterwards Earl St. Vincent; another, which followed, bore as master James Cook, the navigator, who was destined to explore and reveal the unknown paths and thousand isles of the Pacific. The brigades had for their commanders the brave, open-hearted, and liberal Robert Monckton, afterwards governor of New York and conmmit, that the Canadian post which guarded it could not exceed a hundred. Here he resolved to land his army by surprise. To mislead the enemy, his troops were kept far above the town, while Saunders, as if an attack was intended at Beauport, set Cook, the great mariner, with others, to sound the water and plant buoys along that shore. The day and night of the twelfth were employed in preparations. The autumn evening was bright; and the General, under the clear starlight, visited his statio
The Daily Dispatch: January 25, 1861., [Electronic resource], A man killed by a lion at Astley's Theatre — a Thrilling scene. (search)
Wanted — a Cook. --A liberal hire will be paid for a suitable Cook. R. Barton Haxall. ja 24--ts
For Hire --A middle-aged man and Wife. The man is a very good Gardener and Ostler, and the woman a plain Cook, Washer and Ironer. They will be hired together very low to secure a good home for them. Apply at this office. ja 25--3t*
The Daily Dispatch: January 25, 1861., [Electronic resource], A man killed by a lion at Astley's Theatre — a Thrilling scene. (search)
For Hire. --A Negro Woman, who is a good Cook, Washer and Ironer; also, accustomed to general House Work, and without encumbrance. Jno. Cary, 5th, between Clay and Leigh sts. ja 25--2t*
Servant for Hire. --I have a No. 1 Cook, Washer and Ironer for hire, the balance of the year, which I can highly recommend. Apply at 172 Broad st., below 6th. J. P. Kavenagh. ja 22--3t*
For Hire. --I have for hire for the present year, a Negro Woman, who is a first-rate Cook, Washer and Ironer. Apply to Jno. A. Hutcheson, At Davis & Hutcheson's, Franklin st. ja 21--ts
For Hire-- A No. 1 Male Cook. Female Cooks. House Girls and Boys. Dining-Room Servants. Several Carpenters. Field Hands. Several Porters. All of which will be hired on reasonable terms. Ro. B. Lyne, Agent for Hiring out Negroes, Met. Hall. ja 19--ts
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