Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for John Kelley or search for John Kelley in all documents.

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onference. Mr. Wilson, Mr. Sherman, and Mr. McDougall were appointed conferees. The House agreed to a further conference, and appointed Mr. Blair, of Missouri, Mr. Kelley, of Pennsylvania, and Mr. Jackson, of Kentucky, conferees on its part. In the Senate, on the first of August, Mr. Wilson from the second committee of confere. Steele, of New-York, objected to the bill as one of a series of measures which centralize power in the Federal Government. Mr. S. C. Fessenden, of Maine, and Mr. Kelley, of Pennsylvania, advocated the measure, and Mr. Cox, of Ohio, and Mr. Norton, of Missouri, opposed it. On the twenty-fifth, Mr. Thomas, of Massachusetts, openehe Whole, Mr. Fenton, of New-York, in the chair. After debate, in which Mr. Stevens, Mr. Brooks, Mr. Cox, Mr. Schenck, Mr. Garfield, Mr. Lovejoy, Mr. Spalding, Mr. Kelley, and Mr. Strouse participated, the committee, on motion, rose to terminate the debate. Mr. Harding, of Kentucky, moved to amend by adding, as a provision, th
ing evening. Later in the day he announced that a heavy column was moving from Kelley's towards Germana Ford, on the Rapidan, and another towards Ely's Ford, on thatay night, April twenty-eighth, the enemy crossed below the bend of the river at Kelley's, in boats, opposite our videttes, and, before the force posted to defend the , and moved directly up the river, compelling our forces to abandon the ford at Kelley's, and severing our communication with the lower pickets. General W. H. F. Leeavalry) at once to meet the advance of infantry, which was checked a mile above Kelley's. I received information of this move about nine o'clock P. M., at Culpeper, a, that the enemy be so enveloped with pickets as to see what route he took from Kelley's and keep him in check. In this report I have endeavored to describe the vaious contests. General W. H. F. Lee selected a fine position between Brandy and Kelley's, and awaited the advance, General Fitz Lee being held in reserve at Brandy, w
om their camps by daybreak, to a point on the railroad, where the road turns to Kelley's, half a mile from the railroad bridge, and three and a half from Kelley's; anKelley's; and the rest of the command was ordered to be in readiness to move at the shortest notice. At that time a force was reported to be at Bealeton, supposed to be their advance guard, and it was uncertain whether they would attempt to cross at Kelley's, the railroad bridge, or move on towards Warrenton. The report that the enemy's attack was made at Kelley's never reached me; and the first intimation I received from that point was at half past 7 A. M., to the effect that they had succeeded in crthey not advancing, I determined to move upon them, and marched immediately for Kelley's. First met the enemy half a mile this side of the ford, and at once charged ts Robert H. Sumrou, company B, A. D. Clark, company D, J. H. Ray; company A, John Kelley, company A, were captured. These were the only casualties that occurred in