Your search returned 60 results in 24 document sections:

1 2 3
Robert Stiles, Four years under Marse Robert, Index. (search)
-72, 91, 158, 204 Hoge, Moses Drury, 318 Hoge, William James, 139 Hoke, Robert Frederick, 158, 270, 274-75, 287 Hollywood Cemetery, 42 Holmes, Theophilus Hunter, 101-102, 107 Hood's Brigade. See--Texas Brigade Hooker, Joseph, 18, 163-66, 174, 178- 80, 191-92, 227-28, 304, 306, 339 Horse supply, 86, 199-200, 210-11, 234-35. Houston, George Smith, 28-29. Huger, Benjamin, 101, 107 Hugo, Victor, 252 Humphreys, Benjamin Grubb, 64, 115, 261, 292 Hunter, David, 308 Hunter, James, 255 Hunter, John, Jr., 195-96. Hunton, Eppa, 62 I'm a good old Rebel, 18 The impending crisis of the South, 26 Irishmen, 160, 212-14, 229-30. Iuka, Miss., 117 Jackson, Mary Anna Morrison (Mrs. Thomas J.), 160-61. Jackson, Thomas Jonathan: description of and anecdotes concerning, 97-101, 105-106, 121-24, 159-62, 190, 351, 362; mentioned, 18, 21-22, 65-66, 72, 74, 89, 92-93, 110, 132, 164-65, 168-70, 181-82, 188-89, 191, 201, 205, 208, 245-46, 304, 367; at Second Ma
Howill, C. H. Lenhart, J. Myers, Ed. Peterson. Wounded, First Lieut. W. F. Holmes, leg broken; Second Lieut. Alfred Bing, slightly; First Sergeant G. F. Hall, slightly; Second Sergeant A. C. McGill, slightly; Color-Sergeant A. B. Doolittle, severely; Corporals W. M. Campbell, slightly; W. P. Wade, slightly; Privates J. C. Mice, slightly; J. G. Greenwauldt, severely; G. A. Smith, slightly; Ed. Cockran, slightly; F. W. Casper, slightly; W. H. Ralston, severely; W. H. Megill, severely; James Hunter, severely; Charles Flurry, slightly; Wm. McLain, slightly; A. J. Pass, slightly; J. W. Morrison, severely; G. A. Bell, slightly; W. C. Hecker, slightly; A. F. Gore, slightly; Fred. Herbert, slightly; William Drummond, slightly. Company D.--Killed, Sergeant Nathan W. Doty; Private G. Weeks. Wounded, First Lieut. E. F. Ensign, severely; Second Lieut. G. L. Godfrey, slightly; Corporal Wm. Reagan, severely; Privates W. A. Brenton, severely; Casper S. Brady, severely; John W. Coombs, sev
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), North Carolina, (search)
.1767 People of Orange county, oppressed by the unjust acts of Edmund Fanning, clerk of the court of Orange, form an association, headed by Herman Husbands and William Hunter, for regulating public grievances and abuse of power......1768 James Hunter and Rednap Howell sent by the regulators to the governor with a statement of grievances......May 21, 1768 Governor and council decide that the grievances of the regulators do not warrant their course, which tends to high treason......June, raises troops and marches from Salisbury to Hillsboro, swearing the people to allegiance to the King and requiring the regulators to disperse. At the September term of the Hillsboro Superior Court Husbands is indicted for a riot, but acquitted. Hunter and others are imprisoned. Fanning, indicted, pleads guilty, and is fined sixpence......September, 1768 Regulators present a petition for redress to the governor, May 15, which is rejected, and in the battle of Alamance the regulators are dis
Lydia Maria Child, Isaac T. Hopper: a true life, Contents. (search)
Adventure with a young Woman, 31. His first Slave Case, 33. His Youthful Love for Sarah Tatum, 36. Nicholas Waln, 37. Mary Ridgeway, 38. William Savery, 38. His early Religious Experience, 43. Letter from Joseph Whitall, 44. He marries Sarah Tatum, 46. His interest in Colored People, 47. Charles Webster, 48. Ben Jackson, 51. Thomas Cooper, 55. A Child Kidnapped, 66. Wagelma, 70. James Poovey, 73. Romaine, 77. David Lea, 80. The Slave Hunter, 80. William Bachelor, 83. Levin Smith, 88. Etienne Lamaire, 91. Samuel Johnson, 96. Pierce Butler's Ben, 98. Daniel Benson, 104. The Quick-Witted Slave, 108. James Davis, 112. Mary Holliday, 116. Thomas Harrison, 122. James Lawler, 123. William Anderson, 126. Sarah Roach, 129. Zeke, 133. Poor Amy, 137. Manuel, 139. Slaveholders mollified, 145. The United States Bond, 149. The tender mercies of a Slaveholder, 157. The Foreign Slave,
Lydia Maria Child, Isaac T. Hopper: a true life, The two young offenders. (search)
money, mentioning the identical items, date, and circumstances of the transaction; stating that a due-bill had been given and lost, and was to be restored by the creditor when found. When the man called again for payment, Isaac said to him, in a quiet way, Friend Jones, I understand thou hast become pious lately. He replied in a solemn tone, Yes, thanks to the Lord Jesus, I have found out the way of salvation. And thou hast been dipped I hear, continued the Quaker. Dost thou know James Hunter? Mr. Jones answered in the affirmative. Well, he also was dipped some time ago, rejoined Friend Hopper; but his neighbors say they did n't get the crown of his head under water. The devil crept into the unbaptized part, and has been busy within him ever since. I am afraid they did n't get thee quite under water. I think thou hadst better be dipped again. As he spoke, he held up the receipt for twenty dollars. The countenance of the professedly pious man became scarlet, and he
and demanded of them unconditional and immediate submission, Tryon to Inhabitants of Orange County, &c. 1 August, 1768. Depositions of Tyree Harris and of R. Sutherland, 3 August. Regulators to Gov. Tryon, delivered 5 August. Order in Council at Hillsborough, 13 August, and Letter of Tryon to the Regulators. and that twelve of them should give bonds in a thousand pounds each, for the peaceful conduct of them all. An alarm went abroad, the first of the kind, that Indians Letter of James Hunter, Thos. Welburn, and Peter Julian, in behalf of the Regulators, 19 August, 1768. as well as men from the lower counties, were to be raised to cut off the inhabitants of Orange County as Rebels. About fifteen hundred men A General Return of the troops assembled under His Excellency's command, Hillsborough Camp, 22 September, 1768. were actually in arms; and yet when in September, the causes came on for trial in the presence of Tryon, and with such a display of troops, Husbands was acqui
uns,—may have numbered rather more, and were encamped about five miles to the west of the stream. They gathered round James Hunter as their general; and his superior capacity, and dauntless courage, won from the unorganized host implicit obedience aat for peace. The next day Tryon crossed Alamance River, and marched out to meet the Regulators. As he approached, James Hunter and Benjamin Merrill, Letter from North Carolina, 24 July, 1771. a Captain of militia, a man in general esteem for nearly expended their ammunition, Tryon to Hillsborough, They left behind them little ammunition. Compare Caruthers. Hunter and his men were compelled to retreat. Letter from North Carolina, 24 July, 1771. Nine of the King's troops were killugh, where the Court awaited him. His first work was a proclamation inviting every person to shoot Herman Husbands, or James Hunter, or Redknap Howell, or William Butler; and offering a hundred Chap. XLVI.} 1771. June. pounds and a thousand acres
on the batteries at the point of the bayonet; but it is feared that their loss is immense. Up to the hour of three P. M., it was generally understood that we had hemmed in the enemy entirely, and that they were gradually retreating; that Col. Hunter had driven them back in the rear, and that Col. Heintzelman's command was meeting with every success, and that it required but the reserve of Gen. Tyler's Division to push on to Manassas Junction. A Mississippi soldier was taken prisoner m to confuse the truth. The smoke of the battle could be seen from the eminences in Washington. A number of members of Congress and even ladies went to the neighborhood of Bull Run to witness the battle. One of these members reports that Col. Hunter, of the third Cavalry, acting as Major-General, was seriously, if not mortally wounded. It is stated in all quarters, and the sad news is generally credited, that Colonel Cameron, of the Seventy-ninth Regiment, and brother of the Secretar
. Fanner, Lieut. J. W. Honston, F. S. Jackson, T. S. Mitchell, D. H. Philpot, J. Pittman, and C. L. Sugart. Mortally Wounded.--F. M. Bartow. Slightly Wounded.--O. C. Britton, G. W. Featherstone, and W. E. Pollard. Roswell Guards. Killed.--Thomas Kirk, James Paddon, and B. Smith. Seriously Wounded.--Captain T. E. King, Lieut. C. A. Dunwoody, Serg't Gozzett, N. M. Jackson, and D. H. Baxley. Slightly Wounded.--Wm. Wallace, John Simmons, Joseph Simmons, Wm. Price, Jas. Hunter, John Hunter, H. N. Roberts, J. Hine, J. P. Stephens, S. Mitchell, Lieut. H. T. Bishop and Lieut. J. L. Wing. Cable Mountaineers. Killed.--None. Mortally Wounded.--J. N. Daniel, D. B. Parks. Slightly Wounded.--J. W. J. Kirbs, J. T. Daniel, J. P. Bryant, W. J. Simpson, W. A. Johnson, H. S. Collins, and P. J. Mullins. Davis Infantry.--from Atlanta. Killed.--John A. Puckett and W. L. Saywell. Slightly Wounded.--Lieut. J. T. Walton, A. C. McPherson, W. W. Davi
annexed is as full a report of the killed and wounded in this company as we have been able to obtain. This company was commanded by Captain Francis S. Bartow previously to his promotion as Colonel and Brigadier General: Killed.--Mr. Carrollan, Edw. Holcombe, George Butler, Bryan Morel, Julius Ferrell, and W. Crane. Wounded.--Mr. Cole, in elbow; Jos. God frey, broken arm; Charles Hardwick, leg; Mr. Rayzor, arm and shoulder; Wm. Shellman, chin shot off; Mr. Baker, arm shattered; ,Jas. Hunter, neck; Mr. Parnell, foot; John Martin, leg; Mr. Ivey, shattered arm; Mr. Girardean, head; Mr. King, hip; Lewis Lipman, both legs, arms and side; R. Thompson, believed slightly wounded. Uncertain--Mr. Boston, Charles Hunter, Mr. Heldt, and Mr. Eastman. Sixth North Carolina Regiment. From a most reliable source we learn that there were sixteen killed and between 40 and 50 wounded. There was no officer, except Col. Fisher, that was killed. The names of the killed and wounde
1 2 3