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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
. A. Sergeant R. B. Taylor, Private W. P. Martin, Private Jas. M. McClure, W. K. Patton. Co. B. 1st Sergeant N. M. Spears, Private Geo. Collins. Co. C. 1st Sergeant S. A. Denson, Corporal H. B. Clements, Corporal J. R. Keiningham, Private C. A. Coleman. Co. E. Corporal D. T. Robertson, Private F. W. Molten. Co. F. Private T. D. Farris, M. W. Lytte, Private F. A. Lee. Co. G. Sergeant Arch Cashun, J. H. Shrue, Corporal W. Stiles, Private A. J. Swinebrad, Jas. Hampton. Co. H. Corporal G. C. McGehee, Private M. Lintrell, Private Jas. A. Tripp. Co. K. 1st Sergeant C. M. M. Teeley, Sergeant W. A. Cunningham, Corporal J. M. Sanders, Private A. Cunningham, Samuel Oldham. [30] Seventh Tennessee Regiment. Field and Staff. Sergeant-Maj. S. K. Jennings, Sutler Jas. H. Corner, Ord. Sergeant A. W. Piper, Jas. S. Bradley. Co. B. 1st Sergeant R. C. Johnson, Sergeant Branch High, Corporal Jas. A. Bradley, Private A. J. Bradley
ble and talented speaker. After the conclusion of the sermon, Colonel Jennings followed in an eloquent address of about fifteen minutes, which enchained the attention of the audience, and added to the impressiveness of the occasion. That well-drilled and fine looking company, the Richmond Greys, was present, and the good order and apparent devotion of the members were worthy of the brave soldiers of a great nation. Last night at 10 o'clock, a bright light was seen in the direction of Hampton, and it is supposed that some large building in the suburb of the late town was destroyed although a gentleman who saw the blaze thinks that some vessel was consumed, as the burning mass appeared slightly to change its position. Some persons on Craney Island believe that the Chesapeake Female College building was on fire; but the daylight revealed its lofty cupola and bold front standing proudly in its place upon the beautiful shore of the splendid roadstead. The heavy booming of the
Stealing time. --Dan. Murphy and James Hampton were arraigned for the second time before the Mayor yesterday morning for unlawfully possessing themselves of two silver watches belonging to Adam, slave of John E. Wadsworth. The circumstances connected with the affair were not developed, the witnesses not being present. The parties were sent to jail. On Monday the Reporter received a note, reading as follows: "As there are no less than four persons of the name of Daniel Murphy r than the mere name? "one of the four." In reply, it may be stated that the person alluded to is a boy about fourteen years of age, by representation and appearance; not specially well grown, save in the matter of petty mischief. James Hampton is also a boy, smaller than his companion. If the city had a work-house, it would not doubt be the very place for then. It is hardly possible that either of the lads will be improved by a sojourn in jail among the malefactors to be found th
Col. Colquitt, or Georgia. --An officer at Yorktown, in a letter to the editors of the Dispatch, speaks in high terms of the worth of Col. Colquitt, of Georgia. He says: "Our recent march to the vicinity of Newport News and Hampton brought us into social and official intercourse with this officer. he was in immediate command of the troops that moved from Yorktown, and by his courteous manners and marly bearing commanded the respect of all. He is singularly free from the pretensions and self-consequence of commanding officers, yet he exhibits decision and firmness. Being second in command to General Magruder, we felt that if accident or misfortune should deprive us of the brave and gallant General, we should not be left without the efficient leader. If the troops have a choice, higher await him."
The Daily Dispatch: November 12, 1863., [Electronic resource], Retreat of the Yankees from Green Brier. (search)
In the Circuit Court of Richmond, Nov. 11, 1863: Commonwealth vs. James Hampton, nolle prosequi, and accused discharged from custody. Commonwealth vs. Francis Kelly, nolle prosequi: Commonwealth vs. Bennett G. Burley,nolle prosequi. Commonwealth vs. Mary. Woodward, nolle prosequi. The Grand Jury found true bills against Jno. McQuade, alias Henry Russell: John Powers and Joseph Laurance, Wm. Macdonald, Edward Barney, Elias Vanderlip, John A. Whitman. These parties were all indicted for escaping from the custody of officers, or from the penitentiary. True bills were also found against Thomas Wilson, Jas. Lawrence, Jno. Parker, John Powers, Jas. Morris, John Westerfield, John Moore, alias Jas. Malone, Jno. Boyd, Wm. Elliott, Chas. Jelp, Jas. W. Wood, Thomas Kane, Wm. Tracey, alias Wm. Smith, and John W. Brown, for conspiring to escape from the penitentiary.
The Daily Dispatch: December 19, 1863., [Electronic resource], A Yankee Review of What the Abolitionists have accomplished. (search)
Sent on. --James Hampton, a lad, arrested on the charge of stealing a box of spool cotton and other articles, of Edward Albers, was examined before the Mayor yesterday and remanded for indictment by the next Grand Jury.
min Delorme, the jury brought in a verdict of guilty, when the prisoner was sentenced to confinement for six months in the city jail, and that he be employed for eight hours of each day in the chain gang. On motion of the Commonwealth's Attorney a nolle prosequi was entered in the case of Walter Tate, charged with being concerned in the lottery business. Augustus Rupert, indicted for larceny, was examined and discharged. No indictments were returned against Belia McCarthy, James Hampton, John Hogan, and William O'Brien, and they were discharged. A license was granted Miles T. Phillips to keep an ordinary on corner of 12th and Cary streets. James Denay, indicted for unlawfully resisting the police in the discharge of their duty, was examined, found guilty, and his punishment assessed at twelve months in the city jail, and to pay a fine of $300 and costs of prosecution. At the expiration of his term of confinement, if the said fine and costs of prosecution are