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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: August 29, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Semmes' Georgia Brigade. (search)
. M. Johnson, Private Thos. B. Digman, Granville B. Moore. I certify, on honor, that of the above roll, but twenty-two armsbearing men were present on the 9th of April, 1865. [1 off.; 49 men.] W. P. Cooper, Maj. Commanding Regiment. Forty-ninth Virginia Infantry. Field and Staff. 2d Lt. M. R. Fristoe, Brigade Ordnance Officer. Co. A. Private Wm. Godfrey, A. L. Laise, Rosieur Larkin, Private Robt. A. Rennoe, Lawrence Weaks. Co. B. Private Thos. E. Clutts, Geo. Fairfax, Private James Pearson, Samuel P. Simpson. Co. C. 4th Sergeant Geo. Grayson, Private B. F. Fletcher, R. W. Herndon, J. P. Manuel, Private P. H. Marsteller, Lycurgus Payne, Jacob Uhlfelder, J. C. Waller. Co. D. 1st Sergeant Jas. O. Harris, 2d Sergeant J. W. Brown, Private G. M. Shiflett. Co. E. Private Wm. Brady, R. Compton, Private A. Carus, Wm. Ford. Co. G. 2d Sergeant J. Corder, Private E. F. Cary, R. F. Bywaters, S. F. Baker, J. E. Deavers, Pr
rties and on the persons of a few were found some very interesting and doubtless valuable papers. We were shown a deed executed by the "Right Honorable Thomas Lord Fairfax, Baron of Cameron, in that part of Great Britain called Scotland, and proprietor of the Northern Neck of Virginia," conveying a tract of 129 acres of land in Culpeper county to Isaac Campbell, dated October 6, 1776.--Also, a deed executed by the same party, conveying a certain tract of land in the county of Fairfax to George Fairfax, Esq., and Sarah Carlyle, son and daughter of William Fairfax , of that county, and dated in 1748. Besides , the same party had in his possession seven of deeds, and any number of blank certificated of ock in the Sperryville and Rappahannock Turnpike Company. All these were, of course, stolen from the clerk's office of Culpeper or Fairfax counties, and were, perhaps, intended to be used by the enterprising Yankee as a title to the lands which they conveyed a century ago. Another part