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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: December 14, 1865., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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26, 1858 Governor Cumming resigns and leaves Salt Lake City......May, 1861 Another convention meets, Jan. 20, finishes a constitution for the State of Deseret, Jan. 23, ratified by the people......March 3, 1862 Act of Congress passed to punish and prevent polygamy in the Territories......July 1, 1862 Mormon apostates, known as Morrisites, indicted for armed resistance to law, when summoned to surrender by the sheriff resist for three days—June 13-16, 1862—until their leader, Joseph Morris, and others are killed; tried before Judge Kinney, seven are convicted of murder in the second degree......March, 1863 Gov. James Duane Doty dies......June 13, 1865 University of Deseret at Salt Lake City, chartered 1850, organized......March 8, 1869 Gov. J. Wilson Shaffer by proclamation forbids the review of the Nauvoo Legion of 13,000 men......Sept. 15, 1870 Vernon H. Vaughan succeeds Governor Shaffer, who dies......October, 1870 Zion's Co-operative Mercantile Instituti
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Wallace, Lewis 1827- (search)
sick and baggage in that direction. Then he boldly led his regiment out upon the same road, halted, changed front, and prepared for battle, believing that if the Confederates should enter Cumberland they would scatter in search of plunder; and in that case he would rush into the town and defeat them in detail. Informed of Wallace's bold stand, the Confederates halted within 5 miles of Cumberland, and at night hastened to Romney. Wallace retired to Cumberland and appealed to McClellan, Morris, and Patterson for reinforcements, but none could be spared, for there was danger and weakness at all points. The governor of Pennsylvania sent him ammunition and forwarded two regiments of the Pennsylvania Reserves to the borders of that State to assist the Indianians if they should be attacked. That gallant regiment successfully guarded the railway for about 100 miles, for the Confederates felt a wholesome fear of these Zouaves, who were often engaged in little skirmishes. Wallace had i
Nash, William R. Coleman, William J. White, William T. Kendrick, Dudley Gilman, William A. Southall, William H. Tyree, Benj. J. Tapscott, Christian E. Heckler, Wm. T. Palmer, Charles H. Sweeney, Lorezo Froney, K. O'Dwyer, John M. Reins, Robert Blackburn, Thomas Clemmitt, Carter Ball, T. T. Taylor, William N. Hall, Fleming Phillips, D. McAlister, C. J. Weeks, D. D. Munroe, Michael Cullen, J. H. Franklin, R. E. Quarles, George Hicks, Robert Franklin, Charles W. Harwood, William A. Trueheart, William R. Cauthorn, James McGraw, R. M. Chamberlayne, B. F. Howard, J. H. James, Marcellus Hicks, William H. Howard, Pleasant Orange, A. Orange, Joseph Morris, L. M. Jude, Robert G. Smith, R. T. Smith and W. M. Woodward. Major Claiborne, Chief of Police, informs us that as soon as he can obtain the necessary arms, badge and baton for his officers and men they will immediately be put upon duty. These have been telegraphed for, and will probably be received in the course of the present week.