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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore) 28 0 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: Volume 2. 1 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Thomas F. Morris or search for Thomas F. Morris in all documents.

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Seventeenth regiment N. Y. S. V. the following is a list of the officers: Field.--Colonel, H. Seymour Lansing; Lieutenant-Colonel, Thomas F. Morris; Major, Chas. A. Johnson. Staff.--Adjutant, J. Brainerd Taylor; Surgeon, J. C. Stewart; Quartermaster, Gardiner Spring Hawes; Assistant-Surgeon, A. B. Shipman; Chaplain, Thomas G. Carver. Line.--Co. A--Captain, Charles A. Smith; First Lieutenant, George Reynolds; Ensign, Romeyn Bogardus. Co. B--Captain, Nelson B. Bartram; First Lieutenant, John Tickers; Ensign, Charles Hilbert. Co. C--Captain, John W. Lyon; First Lieutenant, Micah P. Kelly; Ensign, Charles Everdell. Co. D--Captain, William C. Grower; First Lieutenant, Benjamin Seaward; Ensign, John Burleigh. Co. E--Captain, Charles G. Stone; First Lieutenant, George C. Soren; Ensign, John F. McCann. Co. F--Captain, Franklin J. Davis; Ensign, William Mattocks. Co. G--Captain, James H. Demarest; First Lieutenant, Luther Caldwell; Ensign, L. C. Mabey. Co. H--Captain, James Tyrre
w well that the first clash between the State and Federal muskets — the first drop of blood that collision spills — will enkindle a flame that will light them on to the accomplishment of their foul, hellish purposes of blood and carnage. This class would, in a mere spirit of adventure, fire the very temples of liberty, and dash into fragments that proudest and noblest monument of human wisdom — the union of these States--the handiwork of Washington, and Franklin, and Madison, and Gerry, and Morris, and comrade conscript fathers — under which we have been the proudest, freest, happiest, greatest nation on the face of the earth. This class does exist in Virginia. It exists all over the civilized earth, and it is no detraction from Virginia to say that it exists within her domain; she would be an exception to all human society, if she did not hold in her bosom such a class. Now all this class will be stimulated by the passage of these revolutionary, and force-inviting, and lawless re
Their killed and wounded will amount to fully one hundred and fifty, with one hundred prisoners, and more coming in constantly. I know already of ten officers killed and prisoners. Their retreat is complete. I occupied Beverly by a rapid march. Garnett abandoned his camp early in the morning, leaving much of his equipage. He came within a few miles of Beverly, but our rapid march turned him back in great confusion, and he is now retreating on the road to St. George. I have ordered Gen. Morris to follow him up closely. I have telegraphed for the two Pennsylvania regiments at Cumberland to join Gen. Hill at Rowlesburg. The General is concentrating all his troops at Rowlesburg, and he will cut off Garnett's retreat near West Union, or, if possible, at St. George. I may say that we have driven out some ten thousand troops, strongly intrenched, with the loss of 11 killed and 35 wounded. The provision returns here show Garnett's force to have been ten thousand men. They wer
d to take a miserable mountain road, and as Gen. Morris is after him, all his guns and provisions m in the mountains northeast of Beverly, and Gen. Morris is after him; and unless he throws away allhen Major Gordon (who was acting as aide to Gen. Morris) rushed around a little thicket and came upflying soldiers to hasten their retreat, to Gen. Morris' Headquarters. There fresh clothing was pr He was instantly recognized by Major Love, Gen. Morris, and Capt. Bentram, all of whom were intimaett in full retreat across the country, and Gen. Morris in possession of his camp at Laurel Hill. les, when our exhausted men were recalled. Gen. Morris, however, is to follow on to Rowlesburg. Coint in 1841, at the same time with one of General Morris's staff, who was for a time his room-mate.train two miles up the river, of which fact Gen. Morris was advised by a special courier. The ladyrginia, and my correspondence. The army of Gen. Morris was to return, via St. George, to Laurel Hi[1 more...]