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The Daily Dispatch: February 4, 1865., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roster of the Alstadt Grays. (search)
y, T. C. Farley, William F. Fuqua, David H. Franklin, James B. Goode, E. C. Goode, Robert Godsey, John E. Goode, J. W. Goode, W. D. Goode, Lemuel J. Goode, Charles Hancock, Newton Horner, William S. Hobson, William A. Harris, Richard Jones, John D. Jones, Samuel J. Jones, Henry Lee, John F. Martin, George O. Markham, G . A. Morris, James A. Morrissett, John Moody, James Moore, Wilson Moore, Edgar Nunnally, Edward T. Osborne, Eddie Phaup, William Pinchback, Coleman Purdie, John E. Porter, Lewis Porter, William Rudd, Samuel Rudd, Richard Stratton, R. O. Stratton, John W. Simes, J. B. Simes, T. M. Simes, Alexander Simes, A. C. Wilkinson, John Wilkinson, Samuel Wilkinson, Richard Wilkinson, William C. Woodfin, James F. Woodfin, Charles Worsham and Marcellus Williams. Coughed up a bullet. Out of the many wounded of the Alstadt Grays, two notable instances yet survive in the persons of Julius Chesterfield and Lewis Dorset, of Richmond. Mr. Condrey was so desperately wounded in the
red to be printed. Senate bill to establish the flag of the Confederate States was reported from the House with the recommendation that it pass. Mr. Sparrow stated that the proposed flag would be raised on the capitol this morning, that Senators might see it before voting on the bill. He would to-day call up the bill. The Military Committee reported back adversely Senate bill to amend the several acts in regard to military storekeepers of ordnance. A bill for the relief of Lewis Porter, of Fredericksburg, who lost Confederate bonds by the act of the enemy, was passed. Senate bill to increase the compensation of certain female employees of the Government, sent back from the House with an amendment, was considered, and, the amendment being concurred in, the bill was passed. The Senate resumed consideration of the Senate bill to provide for the employment of free negroes and slaves to work upon the fortifications and perform other labor connected with the defences
e was always a fallacy, as regards the chief part of the population, and could only apply to a desperate few. Like all other combatants, both ancient and modern, the Southern people, as a nation, will stop fighting when they are well whipped. Porter's report of the evacuation of Fort Caswell and other Works near Wilmington. Admiral Porter, in his usual style,--not a very dignified one,--sends the Washington Naval Department an, account of the evacuation of the forts on Cape Fear river afAdmiral Porter, in his usual style,--not a very dignified one,--sends the Washington Naval Department an, account of the evacuation of the forts on Cape Fear river after the fall of Fort Fisher. There were, according to his account, eighty-three guns found in them. In his report, he says: We have found here, in each fort, an Armstrong gun, with the "broad arrow" on it, and the name "Sir William Arm strong" marked in full on the trunnions. As the British Government claims the exclusive right to use these guns, it would be interesting to know how they came into forts held by the Southern rebels.--I find that immense quantities of provisions, stores an