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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: May 26, 1863., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: August 20, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), War Diary of Capt. Robert Emory Park, Twelfth Alabama Regiment. January 28th, 1863January 27th, 1864. (search)
Last Cigar, etc. Dr. W. and I called on Hon. D. Clopton at House of Representatives, when I gave him some papers, &c. Went to Sloman's Concert at the African Church at night. April 17. Bought a fine gray coat and gloves for Capt. Thomason, of Co. E. Price of former $100.00, of latter $6.00. Paid $10.00 a plug for dental work. Board for three days was $16.00. At a hotel the charge would have been double. Met up with Bob Ellis, Gus. McCurdy and Parker Burbank, of Greenville, Ga., and Jim Harrison and Ben Stewart of my Oxford class. Met Mrs. Capt. Keeling and Mrs. Chandler. April 18. Returned to camp at Guinea, Va. While in Richmond I spent $252 for myself and $150 for others of my regiment. My Quartermaster Sergeant Howell met me at station with a horse, and we reiurned once more to the duties and dullness of camp. Was greeted by several letters. April 19. Sunday. A gloriously beautiful spring day. Private W. A. Moore, of my company, preached an excellent sermon on 8th
A paroled Tale. One of the paroled Yankees from the Libby prison, upon his return home, communicated freely with the New York Tribune, and among other statements made the following: "Jim Harrison, the actor, told one of our officers that Stoneman could easily have come into Richmond with three hundred men, done much damage, and carried off many spoils, beside liberating the prisoners. He said it was the narrowest escape the rebels have had during the war." Mr. James Harrison, if properly quoted was certainly very communicative to the paroled. The story is one that would be all the more improper to tell a Yankee prisoner for being believed. Three hundred men could not have done all this; but people who would tell Libby prisoners that they could, are not the proper persons to admit there.
livery at the mines or confinement in jail. John C. Stanard, Secretary. No.Slaves' Names.Owners' Names. 1.Ben. Turpin,Mrs. Turpin. 2.Cato Carter,P. M. Tabb & Son, Agents. 3.Jim Christian,P. M. Tabb & Son, Agents. 4.Sam Peed,P. M. Tabb & Son, Agents. 5.David Wilson,P. M. Tabb & Son, Agents. 6.Charles Cullen,Doctor Cullen. 7.Bingey Jones,John W. Jones. 8.Isaac Jones,John W. Jones. 9.Edmond Harrison,Mr. White. 10.William Blunt,Mr. White. 11.Walter Blunt,Mr. White. 12.Jim Harrison,Mr. White. 13.Geo. Shelton,Mr. Smith. 14.Green Lacy,Mrs. Lacy. 15.Geo. Johnson,Peyton Johnson. 16.Israel Crouch,Free man. 17.Isaac Green,Mr. Phillips, Agent. 18.Junius Harris,James M. Harris. 19.John Pulliam,Mrs. S. J. Pulliam. 20.Jacob Powell,Mrs. Powell. 21.Jim Howard,Free man. 22.John Trabue,Macon Trabue's estate. 23.Ryland Trabue,Macon Trabue's estate. 24.Lebo Howard,Mrs. Howard. 25.Milton Depp,Gustavus Depp. 26.Mat. Fureron,James Fureron. 27.Robert Hopson,Doctor Hopso