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Mileham's company Virginia infantry.[59th] Tennessee, Col. J. B. Cooke. Capt. A. A. Blair's company (Tennessee). 3d Battalion Tennessee Cavalry.Capt. B. F. Brittain's company (Tennessee). Eufaula Light Artillery (Ala.), Capt. John W. Clark.Capt. Wm. Lyon's company (Tennessee). Rhett Artillery (Tenn.), Capt. W. H. Burroughs.1st Georgia Cavalry (detachment), Col. J. J. Morrison. Yeizer's battery (Ga.), Capt. John G. Yeizer.3d Battalion Tennessee Cavalry (one company), Capt. W. S. Greer. Clre of Brig. Gen. S. M. Barton): General: I received at 5 p. m. to-day a telegram a copy of which is inclosed. In consequence of this intelligence the four companies of Colonel Gillespie's regiment at Loudon and the two here (Captains Blair and Lyon), directed to be sent to Powell's Valley, will be detained subject to further orders. I have telegraphed General Leadbetter to learn definitely the enemy's movements, and if possible his intentions, and if any demonstration be made in the directi
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), A Memorial. (search)
by which he was to assist Dr. Plumer until a lot could be purchased and a small church erected, with the view of ascertaining whether another congregation could be collected in a new locality. The site on which the Second Presbyterian church now stands was purchased, a lecture-room built, a congregation gathered, and on the 27th of February, 1845, Dr. Hoge was installed as pastor—the Rev. Dr. Leyburn preaching the ordination sermon, Dr. Plumer delivering the charge to the pastor, and Rev. William Lyon the charge to the people. In a few months it was found that the lecture-room was too small for the needs of the congregation, and plans were adopted for the erection of a more commodious house of worship. Dr. Hoge went, with Mr. Samuel P. Hawes, to New York to obtain a model for the new church building; an architect of that city was chosen, who drew the plans, in accordance with which it was erected. It was dedicated in the year 1848, a dedication hymn having been composed by the la
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), First battle of Manassas. (search)
he third, who was promoted to a lieutenancy; the late General Bradley T. Johnson, not long before he died. wrote: Peters is the best all around assistant adjutant general I ever met. I have known him since 1861. Can do any thing he undertakes and do it better than any one else. In addition to these, the Baltimoreans, still living, who were under Captain Murray at First Manassas, are: Captains Clapham Murray, his brother, and McHenry Howard, General John Gill, Col. Frank Markoe Major Jas. Wm. Lyon, Judge Daniel G. Wright, Lieutenants Charles B. Wise, Charles E. Grogan, David S. Briscoe. Thomas B. Mackall and Winfield Peters; Privates, J. McKenny White, Sommervel Sollers and J. Southgate Lemmon. Rev. Randolph H. McKim. D. D., is in Washington, D. C.; Lieut. Richard T. Gilmor and Private Henry F. Schliephake are at the Confederate Soldiers' Home, Pikesville, Md.; Captain Frank X Ward and Private Fred'k L. Pitts, are in Philadelphia, Pa., and Private Duncan M. Turner is in Leonardtown
Rough business. --A poor fellow named Wm. Lyon, with one leg, was before the Mayor yesterday, on the charge of stealing six dozen horse-shoe rasps from Geo. Gernsbery. It was proved that the rasps were stolen out of Mr. Gernsbery's about four weeks ago, and that on Wednesday Lyon attempted to sell them to Wm. S. Hunt, telling the latter that they had been imported from Norfolk. Lyon was sent on to the Hustings Court.
Hustings Court yesterday. --Dick, slave of Richard Alvey, convicted of breaking into the store of Robert R. Smith, on the 11th of May, and stealing several thousand dollars'worth of groceries, was ordered thirty nine lashes at the public whipping-post. Nolle prosequi were entered in the cases of Catherine, a slave, and Wm. Lyon, a one-legged soldier, charged with receiving stolen goods. The court certified that there had been an extraneous assessment of tax on a license obtained by Mrs. Elizabeth Magill, to allow theatrical performances at the Richmond Theatre, by which Mrs. Magill had been erroneously assessed six thousand two hundred and forty three dollars.