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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 168.-the burning of Hampton, Va. August 7-8, 1861. (search)
th end of the town, which are the residences of Mr. Moody, the sutler at the fort; Miss Eliza Jones, (a brick building;) the Episcopal parsonage; the house of Joseph Phillips, H. Clay Whiting's store and warehouse, and one or two small frame houses on the outskirts. The reason of these being spared was that the rebels had no timen evacuated by Butler's forces, in the first instance, on account of a panic originated by a balloon exploration. About 700 of our men, under the command of Capt. Phillips, had gone in the direction of the town, on a search for contraband negroes. The balloonist reported to Gen. Butler that 10,000 men were marching upon Hamptonesday night by the order of Gen. Magruder. The expedition for its destruction was composed of the Mecklenburg Cavalry, Captain Goode, Old Dominion Dragoons, Captain Phillips, York Rangers, Captain Sinclair, Warwick Beauregards, Captain Custis, and six companies of the Fourteenth Virginia regiment, the whole force being under the
exas brigade, at the battle of Manassas, during the time of my being sent for by the General commanding to receive additional orders. He has proven himself competent to command a brigade under all circumstances. This distinguished officer, together with my two Aids, Major B. H. Blanton, and Lieutenant James Hamilton, had their horses shot during the battle of Sharpsburg, whilst most gallantly pushing forward the troops and transmitting orders. Major Blanton, Lieutenant Hamilton, Lieutenant Joseph Phillips, C. S. A., of General Magruder's staff, and Captain C. S. Mills, A. Q. M., First Texas regiment, rendered most invaluable service, during the battle of Manassas, in bringing forward and placing in position additional brigades upon the long to be remembered heights around the Chinn house. Lieutenant D. L. Sublett, acting division ordnance officer, was prompt in bringing forward ammunition, and otherwise efficiently performed the duties pertaining to his department. All praise is du
s, 2.205, aid to G., 160, 329; on Lib. finance com., 332; at Chardon St. Conv., 424. Philleo, Calvin, Rev., 1.321. Philleo, Mrs. See Prudence Crandall. Phillips, Ann T. Greene [b. 1813], 2.353. Phillips, John [1770-1823], 2.129. Phillips, Joseph, opposes Cresson, 1.353, 365. Phillips, Wendell [b. Boston, Nov. 29, 1811; d. there Feb. 2, 1884], descent, 2.129, 194, lawyer, 1.453, 2.129, 194; witnesses Boston mob, :32, 34, and reviews it, 22, 31; A. S. enlightenment from E. G. LorinPhillips, Wendell [b. Boston, Nov. 29, 1811; d. there Feb. 2, 1884], descent, 2.129, 194, lawyer, 1.453, 2.129, 194; witnesses Boston mob, :32, 34, and reviews it, 22, 31; A. S. enlightenment from E. G. Loring, 55; joins abolitionists, 129, 193; first A. S. speech, 129, 137, tribute to and from G., 129, 249; stirred by Lovejoy's death, 185, reply to Austin, 189; at Peace Convention, 229; tribute to Lib., 240, 263, 330; president of Boston A. S. S., 243; at Worcester Convention, 245; speech at State House, 249; to edit Abolitionist, 262, 263; opposes Phelps-Torrey resolutions, 272, 273; second speech in Faneuil Hall, 274; remonstrates with Exec. Corn., 279, offer of reconciliation, 288; departure fo
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 11: first mission to England.—1833. (search)
n entrusted by the writer to his 2nd Ann. Report N. E. A. S. S., p. 37. esteemed friend Joseph Phillips, and was duly presented to Mr. Cresson, who, in the most offensive manner, refused to receive it from Mr. Phillips. It was then tendered him by Mr. William Horsenail, of Dover, but he declined taking it, stating that arrangements had been made with Dr. Hodgkin and Joseph T. Price for an inBarrett, and again rejected. Mr. Cresson was finally induced to receive it from the hands of Mr. Phillips, in the presence of Messrs. J. T. Price and Emanuel Cooper. His answer simply repeated the aort, I went to the meeting, Probably on June 20. accompanied by my friends Capt. Stuart, Joseph Phillips, William Hume, Esq., of Dublin, and other gentlemen, expecting to find a large audience. Mouth was reached, and farewell letters despatched Ms. Aug. 31, 1833, from Nath. Paul and Joseph Phillips. to his English friends, who had generously supplemented the deficiency of his travelling c
eutenant-colonel; S. A. Lockridge, major; the Seventh cavalry, Wm. Steele, colonel; J. L. Sutton, lieutenant-colonel; A. P. Bagby, major (as shown by the reports from the war department). There were the following troops added to those regiments in that campaign: First cavalry regiment, Wm. P. Hardeman, colonel; Peter Hardeman, lieutenant-colonel; Michael Looscan, major. Second cavalry, Geo. W. Baylor, colonel; John W. Mullins, lieutenant-colonel; Sherwood Hunter, major. Third cavalry, Joseph Phillips, colonel; G. T. Madison, lieutenant-colonel; Alonzo Riddle, major. Fourth cavalry, Spruce M. Baird, colonel; Daniel Showalter, lieutenant-colonel; Ed. Rioran, major. P. T. Herbert's cavalry battalion, P. T. Herbert, lieutenant-colonel; Geo. M. Frazer, major. After much delay in the preparation for so important a movement, the command reached El Paso on the Rio Grande the middle of December, 1861. Having crossed the river, General Sibley on the 20th issued a proclamation taking po
P. Major's Texas cavalry brigade, composed of the regiments of Joseph Phillips, W. P. Lane, B. W. Stone and C. L. Pyron, to cover the movemening dash along the Mississippi down from Port Hudson. On the 18th Phillips made a dash into Plaquemine, took 87 prisoners and burned three ston and P. T. Herbert, of his brigade, and those of Lane, Stone and Phillips, of Major's, and Semmes' battery. The assault was made early on J pushed his way down the Mississippi levee and into the fort. Colonel Phillips, according to Green's report, at the head of the column under he most desperate fight ensued between the commands of Shannon and Phillips and the enemy. Our men here used brickbats upon the heads of thes A. Darby and James F. Cole, of the Fifth; Maj. Alonzo Ridley, of Phillips' regiment, and Lieut. N. D. Cartwright, of the Fourth. Colonel Majear Donaldsonville. Major's brigade—Lane's, Stone's, Baylor's and Phillips' regiments—was commanded by Colonel Lane. Lieut.--Col. G. J. Hampt
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
Smith. Co. E. Private J. E. Howell, Jas. Carroll, Private J. Barfield, Frank Barfield. Co. F. Sergeant F. C. Carrers, C. Smith, O. Savant, Corporal J. D. Allen, Private E. Trazue, G. Foret, Private V. Settig, Jno. Welsh, A. Greffel, Ben. Henry, F. Bacon, D. McDaniel. Co. G. Private A. Alums, J. R. Wall, R. Gentry, Private M. Beach, W. Crawford. Mus'n J. Estrada, Company H. Private J. Boudro. Co. I. Private P. C. Haggett, Wm. Washington, Private Jos. Phillips. Co. K. Sergeant A. Leblanc, Private A. Daigle, Chs. Green, Private M. Kennedy, F. Craine, J. Guilfoux. [54] Fifteenth Louisiana Regiment. Company B. Private Jno. Baily. Co. C. Private O. Baddaex, Private M. Vigee. Co. E. Private J. M. Carter, Private M. Fallon. Co. F. Private Jno. McKann, Private P. Smith. Co. G. Private F. Hammons, Geo. Rodgers, Private A. Lott. Co. H. Private Jno. Young, Private J. Gallagher. Co. I. Private T. B. Be
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.20 (search)
quirer or Examiner, soon after the battle, by the Captain R. M. Tuttle, as he lay wounded in the hospital in Richmond: We went into the battle July 1, 1863, with eighty-eight rank and file and three commissioned officers—the captain and two lieutenants —ninety-one in all. Every man was either killed or wounded, viz: Killed on the field. Lieutenant John B. Holloway. Pivates. Robert M. Braswell. I. H. Coffey. T. J. Cozart. James Deal. Jackson Gragg. John C. Lewis. Joseph Phillips, and J. P. Shook., W. L. Thompson. Robert H. Carswell. Cleveland Coffey, a twin. Thomas Crump. William Fleming. Abram Hudson. J. B. Littlejohn. W. E. Phillips, twins. John A. Taylor. M. L. Townsell, a twin.—19. Mortally wounded—privates. J. M. Clouts. Thomas M. Coffey. Rufus Ervine. G. W. Holloway. Joseph Setser. Hosea Stallings. J. G. Coffey, a twin. W. S. Coffey. H. H. Hays. George Morgan. W. E. Setser. William Underdown. Wounded
Federal prisoners. --The fourteen prisoners brought to this city on Monday by the York River Railroad were captured on the previous Saturday, near Newport News, by Capt. Phillips's Cavalry, and not by Cobb's scouts, as we learn from reliable authority. The Hessians were pulling down a house for the purpose of using the timber in building their winter quarters, when they were charged upon and taken. This adds another to the exploits of Capt. Jo. Phillips, than whom there does not exist a ed on the previous Saturday, near Newport News, by Capt. Phillips's Cavalry, and not by Cobb's scouts, as we learn from reliable authority. The Hessians were pulling down a house for the purpose of using the timber in building their winter quarters, when they were charged upon and taken. This adds another to the exploits of Capt. Jo. Phillips, than whom there does not exist a more gallant or intrepid officer. He deserves honor for his personal bravery and devotion to the cause of the South.
From New York. arrival of arms and ammunition — passengers for Europe to be examined--Gen. Dupent's absconding Secretary, &c. New York, Oct. 31. --The steamship Arago has arrived with 1,276 packages of arms, 600 packages of gunpowder, and clothing, for Gen. Meigs, and comprising complete arms, equipments, and clothing for 12,000 men. The Tribune admits the existence of the rumor of the absconding of Gen. Dupont's Secretary, but says that the rumor is unfornded; and adds, that it has reason to believe that the report was put in circulation by the enemies of the Government. Superintendent Kennedy has issued an order to the police directing that every passenger, bound for a foreign port, shall be examined, and they must see that all have passports. The Surveyor of this city has seized the ship Joseph H. Dwyer. Two-sixteenths of the vessel is owned by Joseph Phillips, of Louisiana.