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Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: The Opening Battles. Volume 1., The opposing forces at Pea Ridge, Ark. (search)
st Cavalry, Col. Elijah Gates; 1st Infantry, Col. John Q. Burbridge; 2d Infantry, Col. Benjamin A. Rives (m w), Lieut.-Col. J. A. Pritchard; 1st Battery, Capt. William Wade; 2d Battery, Capt. S. Churchill Clark (k), Lieut. James L. Farris. Second Brigade, Brig.-Gen. William Y. Slack (m w), Col. Thomas H. Rosser: Battalion Infantry, Col. John T. Hughes; Battalion Infantry, Major R. S. Bevier; Battalion Infantry, Col. Thomas H. Rosser; Battalion Cavalry, Col. G. W. Riggins; Light Battery, Capt. Wm. Lucas.. Brigade loss: k, 5; w, 37--42. Third Brigade, Col. Colton Greene. Brigade loss: k, 6; w, 59 = 65. State troops, Second Division, Brig.-Gen. Martin E. Green. Third Division, Col. John B. Clark, Jr.: 1st Infantry, Major Rucker (w); 2d Infantry, Col. Congreve Jackson; 3d Infantry, Major Hutchinson; 4th and 5th Infantry (consolidated), Col. J. A. Poindexter (w); 6th Infantry, Lieut.-Col. Peacher. Division loss: k, 11; w, 101; m, 35 = 147. Fifth Division, Col. James P. Saunders: detachm
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: The Opening Battles. Volume 1., Composition and losses of the Confederate army. (search)
st Cavalry, Col. Elijah Gates; 1st Infantry, Col. John Q. Burbridge; 2d Infantry, Col. Benjamin A. Rives (m w), Lieut.-Col. J. A. Pritchard; 1st Battery, Capt. William Wade; 2d Battery, Capt. S. Churchill Clark (k), Lieut. James L. Farris. Second Brigade, Brig.-Gen. William Y. Slack (m w), Col. Thomas H. Rosser: Battalion Infantry, Col. John T. Hughes; Battalion Infantry, Major R. S. Bevier; Battalion Infantry, Col. Thomas H. Rosser; Battalion Cavalry, Col. G. W. Riggins; Light Battery, Capt. Wm. Lucas.. Brigade loss: k, 5; w, 37--42. Third Brigade, Col. Colton Greene. Brigade loss: k, 6; w, 59 = 65. State troops, Second Division, Brig.-Gen. Martin E. Green. Third Division, Col. John B. Clark, Jr.: 1st Infantry, Major Rucker (w); 2d Infantry, Col. Congreve Jackson; 3d Infantry, Major Hutchinson; 4th and 5th Infantry (consolidated), Col. J. A. Poindexter (w); 6th Infantry, Lieut.-Col. Peacher. Division loss: k, 11; w, 101; m, 35 = 147. Fifth Division, Col. James P. Saunders: detachm
Candidates. --Andrew Hunter and William Lucas have been nominated in Jefferson co., Va., for the Convention; Jas. G. Holliday is nominated in the city of Portsmouth.
d; for it was hoped that every voter remaining in the county would turn out and swell the vote as much as possible for Davis and Stephens, thereby showing that we endorse the administration of the new-born Government. The meagre vote cast by no means indicates the feeling of the people. We all give a hearty approval of the acts of the Executive; and if the Yankees can get any comfort from the meagerness of the vote, and wish to try it on with the hope, of success, predicated on those grounds, they will "not only be deceived, but likewise sucked in." The election returns come in slowly, and as yet it is impossible to say who is elected to Congress. There were four candidates in the race: Hon. A. R. Boteler, Hon. Wm. Lucas, Andrew Hunter, and Thos C. Green. This county gave Boteler a small majority. It is wholly immaterial which one of the candidates is elected, as they are all sound Southern men, heart and soul, and will represent the district properly. More anon. Potomac.
Runaways.--$400 reward. --Ran away from the subscriber, on Sunday last, four negro men: Jin Tate, about 45 years old, weighs 185 or 190 pounds, 5 feet 10 or 11 inches high, black, and hair gray. Mansfield, about 40 years old, weighs about 145 or 150 ponds 5 feet 7 or 8 inches high, brown skin slightly cock eyes. William, about 19 years old, black, about 5 feet 7 inches high, and is a blacksmith by trade. William Lucas, 18 years old, weighs about 130 pounds, black, 5 feet 5 or 6 inches high, jaw teeth very bad. I will give $160 reward for either of the above negroes, or $600 if the four are caught together and delivered to me in Richmond. I have no doubt they are all making their way to the Yankees possibly by way of Fredericksburg. They were last seen on Cary street, in this city, and may have obtained passes or hired themselves to persons in the army as free men. David McDANIEL. jy 14--2t*
Runaways.--$430. reward. --Ran away from the subscriber, on Sunday last, four negro men: Jim Tate, about 45 years old, weighs 185 or 190 pounds, 5 feet 10 or 11 inches high, black, and hair gray. Mansfield, about 42 years old, weighs about 145 or 150 pounds, 5 feet 7 or 8 inches high, brown skin slightly cock eyed. William, about 19 years old, black, about 5 feet 7 inches high, and is a blacksmith by trade. William Lucas, 18 years old, weighs about 130 pounds, black, 5 feet 5 or 6 inches high, jaw teeth very bad. I will give $100 reward for either of the above negroes, or $600 if the four are caught together and delivered to me in Richmond. I have no doubt they are all making their way to the Yankees possibly by way of Fredericksburg. They were last seen on Cary street, in this city, and may have obtained passes or hired themselves to persons is the army as free men. David McDaniels. jy 14--2t*
y Chambersburg was burnt. --This act is thus explained in a letter from Maryland to the New York Herald: "Just before leaving Williamsport, General Early made some public remarks in regard to the burning of Chambersburg which are of interest. He said that he ordered one hundred thousand dollars in gold to be demanded of the town; and that if the demand was not complied with in three hours the town was to be burned; that the sum of money demanded was to reimburse Andrew Hunter, William Lucas, E. J. Lee and Hon. Alexander R. Boteler for their losses, caused in the destruction of their property by order of General Hunter, and that he felt perfectly justified in the course he had pursued. He explained how General Hunter had burned the house of his (Hunter's) cousin, in Jefferson county, Virginia, and taken that cousin (Andrew Hunter) off as a prisoner, and said that the act was a brutal one, because the inmates of the house were not allowed time to save even a portion of their