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The Daily Dispatch: March 9, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: February 5, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 12.1, Alabama (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 1 1 Browse Search
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th Longstreet, the regiment returned to the scene of its earliest encounters and fought unremittingly at the Wilderness, May 5 and 6, 1864; Spottsylvania, May 7th to 12th; Hanover Junction, Second Cold Harbor, Bermuda Hundred, Petersburg, Fussell's Mill, Fort Harrison, Darbytown road, Williamsburg road, and Farmville, and surrendered at Appomattox, in Perry's brigade, with the other Alabama regiments with whom it had served so long. Adjt. H. S. Figures was killed at the Wilderness; Capt. Reuben Ellis was wounded, and Capt. D. R. King killed, at Cedar Run; Capts. J. N. DeArman, killed at Petersburg, T. J. Eubanks at Lookout Valley, Isham B. Small at White Plains, R. C. Golightly at Sharpsburg, and Moses Lee at Second Bull Run. Capt. Samuel A. Cox died in the service. Field officers: Cols. James L. Sheffield, wounded at Cedar Run, and William C. Oates, severely wounded at Fussell's Mill, who became distinguished as a statesman in the United States Congress after the war, and was l
Stealing a saddle. --Sylvester, slave of Reuben Ellis, was brought before the Mayor yesterday, and ordered to be corrected, for encumbering the street while intoxicated, and stealing a saddle.
din, arrested on Wednesday night last on the charge of feloniously breaking into and entering the storehouse of John O'Neal, and stealing therefrom five kegs of lard valued at $750, from said O'Neal, was called up for examination; but owing to the absence of witnesses it was continued till such time as the Mayor may think proper to dispose of it. John M. Epster, charged with being drunk and lying on the sidewalk, was discharged with an admonition. Moses, a negro man belonging to Reuben Ellis, was ordered to be whipped for going about the streets with an improper pass.--John, slave of John Duggins, was ordered a similar dose for the same offence. The same number of lashes were ordered a negro man named Charles, the property of C. B. Lipscomb, charged with committing an assault upon another negro. Charles Roberts, the mulatto fellow from Ohio, who was captured some time since among a lot of Federal soldiers, and whose examination was deferred till yesterday morning, was n