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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 6 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: September 30, 1863., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 20, 1863., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Dedication of a bronze tablet in honor of Botetourt Battery (search)
not as he was trying to flank us. Fell back and again formed line of battle. A long march. Had a goose stew for supper, and bread made up with beer. Three days later camped at Reed's on the Holstein. It snowed on us all day. Bitter hard marching. . . . At Knoxville we had orders for middle Tennessee. Marched through Kingston and forded the Clinch. Next day to White Creek. Next day to Clear Creek. Next day to top of Waldren's Ridge. Next day down into the Sequachie valley, where James Mathews was left with fever and died. Bitter weather, and the men are bare-foot. The new guns from Richmond are two Napoleons and two Howitzers. A six-days march over rough mountains. The most wearisome march we have ever had. Four miles in sixteen hours, over Cumberland mountain. Fourteen horses hitched to each carriage. Caisson in second detachment broke, going down the mountain. Camp late at night. March continued. We have had as hard marching as ever was. Cold and hunger. Bare-foot
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Warren Blues—Extra Billy's men: Roll of officers and men of a famous band of Veterans. (search)
ate, wounded (living). Manks, Horace, private, killed at second Fredericksburg. Martin, William S., private (living). Martin, George S., corporal; the only man out of seventeen who came out safe at Cold Harbor, June 3, 1864 (living). Mathews, James M., private, wounded at Seven Pines, badly (dead). Mathews, Robert, private, wounded desperately, May 6, 1864 (dead). Maddox, James. McFarland, William A., sergeant, wounded and captured June 3, 1864 (living). McFarland, RoberMathews, Robert, private, wounded desperately, May 6, 1864 (dead). Maddox, James. McFarland, William A., sergeant, wounded and captured June 3, 1864 (living). McFarland, Robert M., private, wounded at Spotsylvania (dead). Pomeroy, Thomas M., private, killed at Spotsylvania. Rinker, John W., private, wounded June 3, 1864, and died. Ridenour, John W., private, wounded and captured (dead). Ridgeway, William H., private, killed at Spotsylvania. Robertson, Daniel, private, wounded and never returned. Rudacelle, Isaac, private, wounded June 3, 1864, captured (living). Rudacelle, George W., private, killed at Gettysburg. Rudacelle, John W., private,
Western Dispatches. A special dispatch to the Mississippian, dated Panota, Miss., 12th inst., states that a report had just reached that place that Col. Roddy had crossed to the west side of the Tennessee river and captured the town of Hamburg, above Savannah, securing a large amount of bacon and other stores. Hamburg and Savannah are in Hardin county, Tenn. --The dispatch continues: Capt James Mathews, of De Soto, has brought intelligence, which may be relied on, that Gen. Marmaduke had fired on two downward transports a few miles above Helena, sinking one and capturing the other. A force of two regiments was sent up against him from Helena, which he completely routed, driving what of them was left howling back to their lines. Gen. Price is cutting out a road through the bottom for his artillery, &c., to Old Town, a point eighteen miles below Helena. A dispatch from Jackson to the Atlanta Appeal gives some extracts from late Northern papers: Burnside's corps
Violating the liquor Ordinance. --Eliza Ryan, who keeps a grocery on Main, near 20th street, was fined $10 yesterday by the Mayor for selling liquor to be drank in her house without a license. Bernard Whitcomb was ordered to pay a fine of $20 for selling liquor in his house on Sunday, contrary to law. James Mathews was also fined $20 for the same offence. The testimony in this case proved Mathews's house to be one of bad repute and an annoyance to the neighborhood. His Honor required him to give security to appear before him again this morning, when he will be examined on that charge. Peter Ruffe had to pay $20 for violating the Sunday liquor law. There are few establishments of this kind in Richmond that cannot well afford to pay a fine of $20 every Sunday for the privilege of keeping open on that day, and if the law were made to break up the liquor traffic on the Sabbath, instead of to increase the revenue, we think it might as well be abolished for the g