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The Daily Dispatch: October 19, 1863., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Eleventh Kentucky Cavalry, C. S. A. From the Lexington, Ky. Herald, April 21, 1907. (search)
were consolidated and their letter designations changed, while the regiment was in Tennessee. That the 11th Kentucky Cavalry was intended for real use rather than for ornament is shown by the fact that on the very day that it was mustered into the service (September 10, 1862), orders were received from General Kirby Smith, then at Lexington, for one of its companies to go on an expedition to Irvine and Estill Counties to find out whether there had been any movement of the Federal General George H. Morgan's forces from Cumberland Gap, in that direction; and to remain upon the scout until they had found out something definite about his movements, in whatever direction. Another order, received on the same day, directed that part of the regiment should operate with General John H. Morgan in one of his scouting forays in the mountains. On September 15 four companies of the 11th were sent into the Fox or Sugar Hill Country, in Garrard County, to hunt up, disperse or capture a little arm
The Daily Dispatch: October 19, 1863., [Electronic resource], Secret history of the subjugation of Maryland. (search)
bin, E. G. Kilbourn, Calvert, James T. Briscoe and Benjamin Parran; Caroline, G. W. Goldsborough; Carroll, Bernard Mills; Cecil, James M. Maxwell and W. Miller; Charles, Barnes Compton, Frederick, Andrew Kessler, Jr., Thomas J. Claggett, N. E. Salmon, and John A. Johnson; Howard, John R. Brown; Kent, Philip F. Raisin; Prince George's, E. Pliny Bryan, Richard Wooten, Ethan A. Jones; Montgomery, Howard Griffith; Queen Anne, William H. Legg, William L. Sharkey; St. Mary's, Clark J. Durant, George H. Morgan; Somerset, James U. Dennis; Talbot, Alexander Chaplain, J. Lawrence Jones; Washington, Martin Eakle, John C. Brining; Worcester, George W. Landing. Wallis, Pitt, Scott, Sangston, Morfit, Winans, Thomas, Harrison, and Warfield, of Baltimore city, and Dennison and Quinlan, of Baltimore county, are in custody. The list I marked with you has been carefully revised and corrected by the Legislative journals, so that the propriety of the foregoing selection is unquestionable. If
Affairs at the North. --One of Morgan's men, Mr. Samuel G. Grasty, of Danville, Va., formerly an officer in the Wise Legion, who escaped from Camp Douglas, near Chicago, has reached this city after several weeks' tour through the North. Getting out from the prison, where the fare consisted of three crackers per day and a little piece of pickled pork, from the effect of which the men were dying rapidly, he walked to Chicago, where a good secession friend furnished him with clothing and "grir bread, the irrepressible conflict does not seem so popular. In Baltimore negro regiments are being formed from slaves seized from the slaveholders of Maryland, without notice or compensation. In the trip through Ohio and Indiana with Morgan our men underwent great hardship, but enjoyed the sport. None of them fed a horse, as there was no time for that operation, but as soon as the horse they were on got broken down and hungry, he was turned loose and the saddle removed to some of t