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rge Anderson, in leg; Manoah Ratliff, in leg; Peter Kirn, in both legs; Oliver Edwards, in elbow. Deserters — William Pierce and Robert Conner left their company and regiment on the twentieth day of August, and have not since been heard from. John H. Finley, Captain Company 4, Sixty-ninth. Indianapolis, Ind., September 8. To Colonel Korff : The following is a report of company F, Sixty-ninth regiment Indiana volunteers: List of paroled prisoners.--Capt. Lewis K. Harris, First Lieut. Jos. Jackson, Second Lieut. George Thompson, First Sergt. Oliver S. Plummer, Second Sergt. William Reeves, Third Sergt. Wm. H. Williams, Fourth Sergt. Solomon Harter, Fifth Sergt. James S. Bolander. Privates — David Murphy, William Jackson, Benjamin Mathews, Mathew Jellson, George W. Chenworth, J. W. Newman, Edward Harlan, S. B. Oneard, Enoch Fields, E. Lambert, J. Marshall, William Mattchet, Harlan Castle, J. F. Middleton, Abner Page, A. Grollet, William Cox, Cornelius Vannuyse, William R
rge Anderson, in leg; Manoah Ratliff, in leg; Peter Kirn, in both legs; Oliver Edwards, in elbow. Deserters — William Pierce and Robert Conner left their company and regiment on the twentieth day of August, and have not since been heard from. John H. Finley, Captain Company 4, Sixty-ninth. Indianapolis, Ind., September 8. To Colonel Korff : The following is a report of company F, Sixty-ninth regiment Indiana volunteers: List of paroled prisoners.--Capt. Lewis K. Harris, First Lieut. Jos. Jackson, Second Lieut. George Thompson, First Sergt. Oliver S. Plummer, Second Sergt. William Reeves, Third Sergt. Wm. H. Williams, Fourth Sergt. Solomon Harter, Fifth Sergt. James S. Bolander. Privates — David Murphy, William Jackson, Benjamin Mathews, Mathew Jellson, George W. Chenworth, J. W. Newman, Edward Harlan, S. B. Oneard, Enoch Fields, E. Lambert, J. Marshall, William Mattchet, Harlan Castle, J. F. Middleton, Abner Page, A. Grollet, William Cox, Cornelius Vannuyse, William R
Company I; Private J. D. Garrison Killed in action., Company K. Battle of Gaines' Mill: Corp. Samuel L. Cochran Killed in action., Company A; Private R. T. Bush, Company B; Private John G. Shields, Company C; Private W. E. Donoho Killed in action., Company D; Sergt. J. B. Milner, Company F; Third Sergt. C. F. Walker, Company G; Sergt. W. H. McGraw Killed in action., Company H; Private Hugh McKewn, Company I; Private John W. Griffin, Company K. Battle of Frayser's Farm: Sergt. Joseph Jackson Killed in action., Company A; Corp. H. M. Howard, Company B; Private Robert Geddes, Company C; Private J. P. Wheelan, Company D; Fourth Sergt. G. Schwartz, Company G; Private J. Smith, Company G; Private John Lynch, Company I. Vol. XI, Part 3—(390) Mentioned in General Magruder's report. (482) Col. J. A. Winston, commanding Pryor's brigade, 800 strong. Gen. Joseph E. Johnston's army on the peninsula about April 30, 1862. (532) Assignment as above, May 21st. (649) Wilcox's
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Paroles of the Army of Northern Virginia. (search)
James A. Watkins, Co. F. W. H. Mitchell, Co. B. T. Kersey, Co. F. M. V. Lambert, Co. B. Jas. Mills, Co. B. Rufus Clark, Co. A. Wm. Clark, Co. A. Private Jos. Jackson, Co. E. A. S. Claiborne, Co. E. Richard Brown, Co. H. Wm. B. Gaines, Co. I. A. H. Benick, Co. B. J. A. Amos, Co. F. J. H. Adcock, Co. A. Jas. A. Wman, Rem. Remson, Wm. Tatom, W. S. Ware, A. J. Steed. Co. H. 1st Sergeant J. P. Vickery, Private W. J. Bailey, G. W. Carroll, W. M. Grubbs, Private Joseph Jackson, R. F. Moore, T. J. Wright. Co. I. 1st Sergeant R. W. Cleveland, 2d Sergeant J. L. Deadwyler, 3d Sergeant W. E. Fortson, 2d Corporal J. D. Ada. Stuart, Robt. Shaw, W. B. Whitaker, J. B. Robison. Co. G. Sergeant John Ramsay, Private Z. Dooes, D. M. Hance, W. C. Hullendes, D. V. Hullendes, Joseph Jackson, H. Johnston, A. J. McCarter, Private J. T. Pursely, J. S. Roberts, N. Y. Roberts, J. H. Wallace, P. Watterson, Thos. Weaver, W. Wells. Co. H.
up to those who are willing to go into the Cabinet, or even serve the country at foreign Courts. The number of office seekers already in the city, especially from the West, is almost unprecedented since the establishment of the rule by General Jackson that "to the victors belong the spoils." We have usually had a crowded city on the eve of the inauguration, but judging from the crowds that are pouring in by every train they will be compelled to take to the hearth-rugs for sleeping accommowill adjourn on Thursday, March 14th. The Justices of the Supreme Court will attend the inauguration in their judicial robes of office, and Mr. Chief Justice Tancy will administer the oath of office. He was appointed in March, 1836, by General Jackson, who had previously appointed him Secretary of the Treasury in 1833, but the Senate had refused to confirm the appointment. It has consequently been his privilege to adminster the oath of office to Presidents Van Buren, Harrison, Tyler,
Stealing a watch. --Jos. Jackson, a free negro, was examined before the Mayor, yesterday, for stealing a twenty-five dollar watch from Wm. M. Lumpkin; living in the city with Petersburg free papers, which it is supposed he obtained dishonestly, and being a Penitentiary graduate. He was sent down for examination at another time. Should the theft of the watch be established, it will engender the follow's status as "a fire person of color,"
Richmond Railway company. --The rails for this important work, save the turnings at the different street corners, are nearly all laid, and were it not for she impossibility of soon getting the proper cars, our citizens might look for the active operation of this great public convenience at an early day. The directors of the company are among the most energetic and prudent business men of the city, who, together with their President in the construction of the road, in which the very best materials have been used, have certainly combined rapid action with scunomy. The following is a list of the officers of the road, which we republish to refresh the public recollection: Jos. Jackson, jr., President. Directors.--T. W. McCason, Wm. H. Warwick, J. Thomson Shawn Wm. H. Hagall, Thomas G. Jackson, B. R. Baylor. J. M. Madison John R. Grasnor, Robert Bolling W. Hagart
$15 reward --Will be paid for the apprehension and delivery of a servant girl, Mary Jane, calls herself Mary Jase Jackson She is a small, delicate featured woman, of a dark ginger bread color, about 20 or 15 years of age, and generally dresses in black. She was hired to Mr. Joseph Jackson this year, and left her home about July 1st. She has been seen in the city within a week past. Lucy H. Wharton. Grace street, between Adam and Foushoe. Mrs. W. has some very valuable servants for hire the ensuing year. de 23--3t*
$15 Reward. --Will be paid for the apprehension and delivery of a servant girl, Mary Jane, calls herself Mary Jane Jackson She is a small, delicate-featured woman, of a dark ginger bread color, about 20 or 23 years of age, and generally dresses in black. She was hired to Mr. Joseph Jackson this year, and left her home about July last. She has been seen in the city within a week past. Lucy H Wharton, Grace street, between Adam and Foushee. Mrs. W. has some very valuable servants for hire the ensuing year. de 23--3t*
$15 reward --Will be paid for the apprehension and delivery of a servant girl, Mary Jane, calls herself Mary Jane Jackson She is a small, delicate-featured woman, of a dark ginger bread color, about 20 or 25 years of age, and generally dresses in black. She was hired to Mr. Joseph Jackson this year, and left her home about July last. She has been seen in the city within a week past. Lucy H. Wharton, Grace street, be wean Adam and Foushee. Mrs. W. has some very valuable servants for hire the ensuing year. de 23--3t*
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