Browsing named entities in Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume I.. You can also browse the collection for T. A. Davis or search for T. A. Davis in all documents.

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n. As Davis himself finally arrived on the field, the Rebel army may be said to have had three commanders-in-chief during the course of the battle. again ordered Ewell to advance and attack; which he did, but was received by the 2d brigade, Col. T. A. Davis, with so rapid and spirited a fire of grape and canister that he precipitately retreated. There were still more than three hours of good daylight when the Rebels saw our routed right rushing madly from the field A correspondent of The Nending forces wherewith to oppose it — he acting on the offensive. In other words. we fought with 35,000 men, a battle in which we might and should have had 75,000. IV The Rebels were kept thoroughly acquainted by their confederates, left by Davis, Floyd, etc., in our service, with everything that took place or was meditated Mr. Julius Bing, a German by birth but British by naturalization, who was on the battlefield as a spectator, and was there taken prisoner, and conducted next mornin
te had been chosen in August, 1860: five of them as Democrats; one (Francis P. Blair,) as a Republican; another (James S. Rollins) as a Bell-Everett Unionist. One of the Democrats had already gone over to the Rebellion, as two more of them did afterward. Maryland, Maryland had very recently chosen her Representatives at a special election, wherein each district elected a professed Unionist — the 6th (south-western) by barely 162 majority. But Henry May, elected as a Democrat over Winter Davis in the Baltimore city district, by 8,424 votes to 6,214, received the unanimous and ardent support of tho Secessionists, and, as afterward appeared, for very good reasons. and Delaware. Delaware had elected George P. Fisher (Unionist), in 1860, by the combined vote of the Lincoln and Bell parties — giving him 257 majority over Biggs (Breckinridge); while Reed (Douglas) drew away 761 votes. Tennessee had not yet chosen Representatives; and, when she did choose, at her regular State electio