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Varina Davis, Jefferson Davis: Ex-President of the Confederate States of America, A Memoir by his Wife, Volume 2, Chapter 45: exchange of prisoners and Andersonville. (search)
kind, commend me to the Confederate prisoner of war, who for long months patiently endured the punishment and indignities heaped upon him by his inferiors. Day after day suffering the pangs of hunger. All this, and the privilege waiting him of taking the oath and going home any day he chose. There was simply no limit to his patient loyalty. There was nothing like it. J. B. West, Ex-O. S. Co. B., Second Ky. Cav., C. S. A. Nashville, Tenn. December 14, 1861.-John Hanson Thomas, William Harrison, Charles H. Pitts, and S. Teakle Wallis were, for their opinion's sake, confined in a room darkened with venetian shutters fastened outside with iron bars, and there were only about twenty-two to forty-four inches over the doors by which light came into their rooms. They were never allowed out for a moment for two weeks, and the impure air was stifling, though they used disinfectants. They were after this sent to Fort Lafayette, where they were turned into a casemate with a brick flo
ird-class boy; Michael Many, landsman; Martin Milbery, do.; John Smith, ordinary seaman; Robert Boyd, do.; Richard A. Adams, seaman; John Quig, ordinary seaman; John Russell, landsman; Joseph Johnson, private marine; Jared D. Boorem, gunner; David Patterson, landsman. Wounded: John O'Conner, third-class boy, burned and wound of ankle-joint; William Stevens, seaman, not seriously; George McDonnel, slightly; Thomas Finnigan, arm seriously injured; Henry Walson, ordinary seaman, slightly; William Harrison, landsman, slightly; Thomas Clark, do.; Diedrick Vissers, seaman, do.; Andrew McCleary, Acting Master's mate, not seriously; Owen Doherty, coal-heaver, mortally; Frederick W. Johnson, first-class boy, not seriously. Port Royal.--Wounded: George Morris, Commander, flesh wound of right leg. Naugatuck.--James Wilson, musket-shot, not serious; Peter Dixon, not seriously. Lieutenant Constable's letters: letter to his mother. United States gunboat E. A. Stevens, Hampton roads, M
t Barre, Mass.  Rev. Edward B. Hall. A Sketch of the Life and Character of the Hon. Samuel Howe, from the Christian Examiner 1828 A Sermon on Fear as a Religious Principle1832 A Sermon on Old Age1835 Two Discourses, comprising a History of the First Congregational Church in Providence, after the Close of a Century from the Formation of the Church, with an Appendix1836 The Temperance Reform, from the Christian Examiner, March1840 Discourse on the National Fast, after the Death of President Harrison1841 Discourse on the Death of William E. Channing, D. D.1842 Christians forbidden to fight. Address before the Rhode Island Peace Society1844 Discourse in behalf of the Children's Friend Society1845 The Punishment of Death, from the North American Review 1845 The Value of a Man; a Discourse occasioned by the Death of Henry Wheaton1848 Memoir of Mary L. Ware, wife of Henry Ware, jun1853 The Spirit of Truth; a Discourse at the Dedication of the new Divinity Hall, in the Meadville
EL Lawrence m. Mercy Perham, Nov. 5, 1794; and d. Sept. 20, 1832. He had--  10-12Lemuel, b. Sept. 1, 1795.  13Daniel, b. Sept. 12, 1797.  14Clarissa, b. Oct. 29, 1799.  15Sarah, b. Aug. 23, 1806. 10-13Daniel Lawrence m. Elizabeth Crocker, Sept. 25, 1823, and has--  13-16Mary Ann, b. Jan. 29, 1827.  17Daniel Warren, b. Oct. 8, 1830.  18Samuel Crocker, b. Nov. 22, 1832.  19Elizabeth Maria, b. Aug. 5, 1835; m. G. L. Barr, Nov. 20, 1851.  20Rosewell Bigelow, b. Dec. 22, 1838.  21William Harrison, b. July 24, 1840. 13-17Daniel W. Lawrence m. Mary Ellen Wilder, Oct. 18, 1851, and has--  17-22George W., b. Nov. 8, 1852.   Leathe, Benjamin, son of Francis and Sarah, b. July 12, 1714.  1LETHERBEE (or Laribee), Stephen, had, by wife Margaret,--  1-2Hannah, b. May 14, 1707.  3Margaret, b. Feb. 22, 1709.  4John, b. May 14, 1715.  1LOCKE, Francis, m. Elizabeth Winship, Feb. 25, 1713, and had--  1-2Samuel, b. Jan. 15, 1714.   Elizabeth, b. June 17, 1716.
Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company G. (search)
7, a; painter. Aug 10, 1862. Disch. disa. Sept. 23, 1863. James Brennan, Q.-M. Sergt. Boston, 24, m; hostler. July 17, 1862. Wounded Sept. 19, 1864. Disch. disa. Jan. 26, 1865. William H. King, Com. Sergt. Providence, R. I. 23; sailor. Oct, 29, 1862. Disch. July 21, 1865. Patrick Dunlay, Sergt. Braintree, 19, s; farmer. Aug. 1, 1862. Disch. May 20, 1865. Unof. Charles M. Philbrick, Sergt. Boston, 22, clerk. Oct. 27, 1862. Ab. sent without leave since June, 1865. William Harrison, Corp. Lowell, 35, m; trader. July 24, 1862. Disch. May 20, 1865. Unof. Michael McKEEVER, Corp. Lowell, 24. s; clerk. July 24, 1862. Disch. disa Oct. 2, 1863. Charles Mulligan, Corp. Lowell, 27, s; artillery-man. July 24, 1862. Died from wounds received in action, Nov. 30, 1863, Port Hudson, La. Amory H. Shattuck, Corp. Natick, 36, m; Cordwainer. Jan. 2, 1864. Disch. disa. Oct. 10, 1864, Boston, Mass. Cornelius Murphy, Corp. Lowell, .30, m; laborer. Aug. 9, 1862, D
erward, and held the south side of Red river. McRae, Freeman and James Rutherford made life irksome for the Federal commander of the Batesville district thenceforward, operating throughout White, Jackson, Woodruff and Independence counties. January 30th, Captain Kauffner, with a detachment of the Third Arkansas (Federal), made a raid against McRae's force, capturing a lieutenant of Andrew Little's company and 11 men, as he reported, near Searcy landing. At Hot Springs, February 4th, Capt. Wm. Harrison surprised and killed some mountain Federals who had been terrorizing his family. February 5th, Gen. C. B. Holland, in command of Missouri and Arkansas cavalry, made a raid on Berryville, Carrollton and Rolling prairie, in pursuit of Freeman and Love's Confederate commands, which had crossed White river at Talbot's ferry on an expedition into Missouri. Holland reported that his valiant Missouri militiamen killed 70 men on this raid, and captured 8 or 10 prisoners, who were non-combata
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), In the Confederate service. (search)
was the securing from Congress of a small annual appropriation for the purpose of arming the State military. General Maury always said this meeting aroused such vital interest in the subject in every State that the United States now has the most efficient national militia in the world. In 1885, General Maury was appointed United States envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to the United States of Colombia by Mr. Cleveland. He remained at Bogota until after the election of Mr. Harrison. Made his home in Richmond. Since his return from the United States of Colombia, General Maury had resided with relatives in this city and with his son, Mr. Dabney H. Maury, Jr., at Peoria, Ill. Few men and women in Richmond are unfamiliar with his rather small, spare, but stiffly erect figure. All who knew him loved him. General Maury angry was something few persons ever saw. He was the soul of good fellowship. He was a man with a heart—a big one in a small body. He was an invet
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.56 (search)
happel, J. H. Chappel, Jr., W. B. Chambliss, W. E. Dillard, S. J. Drewry, R. A. Dobie, J. W. Dobie, C. S. Ellis, W. H. Finch, W. G. Freeman, J. P. Freeman, T. B. Foster, W. E. Glover, William Grigg, F. Grigg, J. K. Gwaltney, L. P. Hargrave, William Harrison, P. H. Holt, L. M. Heath, W. F. Hunt, W. J. Hunnicutt, W. P. Hunnicutt, Joseph A. Hunnicutt, J. L. Horn, John B. Jarratt, A. Jones, J. F. Jordan, J. A. Jelks, T. W. Jelks, E. S. James,—— Johnson, L. S. King, J. R. Little, R. S. Lewis, St. Ge, Dinwiddie Courthouse, March, 1865. J. D. Spain, died of wounds, Dinwiddie Courthouse, March, 1865. Wounded. T. S. Morgan, wounded at Blackwater, October, 1862; discharged. R. R. Bain, George W. Blow, John W. Cox, The. A. Field, William Harrison (discharged), E. T. Thornton, wounded at Spotsylvania Courthouse, May, 1863. Joseph H. Chappel, wounded at Beverley Ford, March, 1863; captured. Andrew Briggs, wounded at Upperville, June, 1863. Peyton G. Anthony, wounded at Gettysbur
his residence at Greensborough before day on Thursday morning, and desiring to surprise his wife, he entered his house with as little noise as possible. Mrs. Harrison saw him, however, but in the dark mistook him, and called to his brother, Mr. Wm. Harrison, a merchant of Lodi, who was sleeping on the premises, to shoot the negro who had broken in. He did so, and a heavy load of shot entered his brother's right breast under the nipple. Mr. Harrison died in a few moments, leaving his wife and bise his wife, he entered his house with as little noise as possible. Mrs. Harrison saw him, however, but in the dark mistook him, and called to his brother, Mr. Wm. Harrison, a merchant of Lodi, who was sleeping on the premises, to shoot the negro who had broken in. He did so, and a heavy load of shot entered his brother's right breast under the nipple. Mr. Harrison died in a few moments, leaving his wife and brother in a state of distracted agony too fearful to contemplate.--Memphis Appeal,
The Daily Dispatch: June 2, 1863., [Electronic resource], Assessed prices of Produce when Impressed for the use of the Government. (search)
$5.00a6.00 Corn, bushel4.003.00a4.00$1.50a2.25 Corn meal, bushel4.203.15a4.151.60a2.40 Flour, bbl22.50$25a30.00$35a40.00 Bacon, pound1.0075a9075a85 Rye, bushel3.20 Oats, bushel2.002.00a2.50 Oats, sheaf, baled, pr 100.4.004.50a5.50 Hay and Fodder, baled4.002.50a4.502.00a2.50 Straw, baled1.301.00a1.30 Peas, bushel4.003.501.50a2.25 Leather, po'nd2.40a2.802.00a2.50 Lard, pound1.0060a8575 In addition to the above, we note the following assessments of other articles by the Virginia Commissioners: Horses, first class, $350. Wool, washed, $3 per lb. Potatoes Irish, $4 per bushel; sweet, $5, Onions, $5. Dried Peaches, peeled, $8; dried apples, $3. Pasturage, interior, $3 per month; do., near cities, $8 per month. Vinegar, $1 per gallon. Pig iron, per ton, $100a$180; Plate, round and bar, 380. In Georgia, hogs are assessed at $30 per hundred, and fresh beef at $18a25. The Virginia State Commissioners are Messrs. E. W. Hubbard, Robert Gibbony, and Wm. Harrison.