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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: July 4, 1863., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Goochland Light Dragoons. (search)
W. L. Fleming, Thomas Mann Fleming, died 1872, Reubin Ford, Thomas C. Gait, died 1896, Robert Galt, died 1875, David L. Hall, William R. Hall, wounded at Williamsburg, Va., Thomas M. Harris, died of wounds received at Buckland, Silas M. Hart, died about 1885, John C. James, wounded at Wilderness, John D. James, discharged 1861, George R. Johnson, George Lawrence, died 1889, A. K. Leake, Thomas D. Massie, died 1861, James P. Morris, died 1895, Edmond S. Pendleton, Charles K. Pendleton, Richard Pemberton, died 1863, Thomas Pemberton, died 1870, Thomas J. Perkins, died 1872, C. H. Powell, trumpeter, Jim Pleasants, died 1875 from wound received at Front Royal, Thomas J. Rutherford, died 1883, S. D. Ragland, William R. Rock, John S. Swift, died 1874, Oscar Shultice, died 1892, R. A. Trice, John M. Toler, died 1875, A. V. Taylor, Peter D. Woodson and James E. Walder. This makes a total of fifty-seven, rank and file. The following recruits enlisted from time to time: David B. Allan, dea
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Memoir of Jane Claudia Johnson. (search)
. J. J. Cheatwood. C. D. Fleming. W. L. Fleming. F. N. Fleming; dead. Reuben Ford. T. C. Galt; dead. Robert Galt; dead. D. L. Hall. W. R. Hall. J. H. Heath. T. M. Harris; killed. D. A. Hatcher. T. J. Holman; killed. John D. James. Robert James; dead. G. R. Johnson. George Lawrence; dead. Thomas Massie; dead. Silas M. Hart; dead. James P. Morris; dead. B. F. Parrish. Isaac Curd. E. S. Pendleton. C. R. Pendleton. Thomas Pemberton; dead. Richard Pemberton; dead. Charles H. Powell. Thomas J. Rutherford; dead. S. D. Ragland. W. R. Rock. J. S. Swift; dead. Oscar Shultice; dead. John M. Toler; dead. A. V. Taylor. H. T. Wight; dead. P. D. Woodson. James Walden. James Pleasants; dead. T. J. Perkins; dead. R. A. Trice. R. F. Vaughan. The following were the members and those who subsequently joined the company: Samuel R. Guy; recruit. Hancock Hamilton; recruit. Edward Haden; killed. Douglass Haden;
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.24 (search)
. J. J. Cheatwood. C. D. Fleming. W. L. Fleming. F. N. Fleming; dead. Reuben Ford. T. C. Galt; dead. Robert Galt; dead. D. L. Hall. W. R. Hall. J. H. Heath. T. M. Harris; killed. D. A. Hatcher. T. J. Holman; killed. John D. James. Robert James; dead. G. R. Johnson. George Lawrence; dead. Thomas Massie; dead. Silas M. Hart; dead. James P. Morris; dead. B. F. Parrish. Isaac Curd. E. S. Pendleton. C. R. Pendleton. Thomas Pemberton; dead. Richard Pemberton; dead. Charles H. Powell. Thomas J. Rutherford; dead. S. D. Ragland. W. R. Rock. J. S. Swift; dead. Oscar Shultice; dead. John M. Toler; dead. A. V. Taylor. H. T. Wight; dead. P. D. Woodson. James Walden. James Pleasants; dead. T. J. Perkins; dead. R. A. Trice. R. F. Vaughan. The following were the members and those who subsequently joined the company: Samuel R. Guy; recruit. Hancock Hamilton; recruit. Edward Haden; killed. Douglass Haden;
, a squadron of cavalry--two companies — passed up in the same direction. The force that passed up on Wednesday evening stated that their destination was Hanover Junction. At sunset they stopped for an hour at the intersection of the Hanover Town and New Castle Ferry roads and fed their horses. Leaving there, they went in the direction of Nelson's Bridge, on the Pamunkey, and halted for the night in the neighborhood of King William C. H.; where they destroyed the harvested crop of Mr. Richard Pemberton, on the alleged ground that Mrs. P. had insulted them. The next morning they crossed the Pamunkey, either at Nelson's Bridge or Taylor's Ferry, and proceeded in the direction of Hanover Junction, about twelve miles distant.--At different points along the route they declared it to be their purpose to destroy effectually the railroad communication between Richmond and the army of Gen. Lee, and to capture the city, or so threaten its capture as to require the withdrawal of Gen. Lee