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Capt. Calvin D. Cowles , 23d U. S. Infantry, Major George B. Davis , U. S. Army, Leslie J. Perry, Joseph W. Kirkley, The Official Military Atlas of the Civil War, Index. (search)
68, 6; 76, 6; 125, 11 Tennessee River, Tenn. 123, 2 Bridgewater, Va. 81, 4; 85, 1; 94, 2; 116, 4; 135, 3 Skirmish, Oct. 4-5 [2?], 1864 82, 12 Bristoe (Va.) Campaign, Oct. 9-22, 1863: Bristoe Station, Oct. 14, 1863 45, 7 Position, lines, and marches 45, 6 Bristol Station, Va. 22, 5, 22, 6, 22, 7; 23, 2, 23, 5; 45, 6, 45, 7; 100, 1; 117, 1 Engagement, Oct. 14, 1863 45, 7 Skirmish, Aug. 26, 1862 111, 1 Bristol, Tenn. 118, 1; 142, B8 Bristol, Va. 135-A Broad Run, Va. 7, 1; 22, 5, 22, 6, 22, 7; 23, 5; 27, 1; 45, 6, 45, 7; 74, 1; 100, 1; 111, 1; 136, F7; 137, A6, 137, A7 Brock Road, Va. 39, 3; 41, 1; 45, 1; 55, 1, 55, 3; 81, 1; 96, 3 Brock's Gap, Va. 81, 4; 84, 2, 84, 9; 85, 1; 94, 2; 100, 1; 116, 4; 135-A; 137, B3 Skirmish, Oct. 6, 1864 84, 2 Brook Church, Va. 81, 3; 92, 1; 100, 2 Brook Creek, Va. 74, 1; 86, 12; 137, E7 Brookfield, Mo. 161, A14 Brookhaven, Miss. 135-A; 155, F8
Lydia Maria Child, Isaac T. Hopper: a true life, The two young offenders. (search)
met with the inquiry, Well, what luck? O, the best luck in the world, he replied. I was treated with great politeness. Well certainly, Mr. Hopper, you are an extraordinary man, responded the lawyer. I wouldn't have ventured to try such an experiment. At the expiration of four months, having completed the business which rendered his presence in Ireland necessary, he made a short visit to England, on his way home. There also his hat was objected to on several occasions. While in Bristol, he asked permission to look at the interior of the Cathedral. He had been walking about some little time, when a rough-looking man said to him, in a very surly tone, Take off your hat, sir! He replied very courteously, I have asked permission to enter here to gratify my curiosity as a stranger. I hope it is no offence. Take off your hat! rejoined the rude man. If you don't, I'll take it off for you. Friend Hopper leaned on his cane, looked him full in the face, and answered ver
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Gregg's brigade of South Carolinians in the Second. Battle of Manassas. (search)
y out his brilliant conceptions, and would have saved his devoted followers from undeserved censure. Left to cover the burning of the stores, our brigade moved out as the evening was closing in and picketed in the direction of Gainesville and Bristol. The bright light of the conflagration behind us rendered the woods in our front but darker and more impenetrable to our eyes as we strained them watching for the enemy, who, we supposed, attracted by the flames and informed by them of Jackson' but Colonel Allan, after a very careful computation, puts the strength of Jackson's infantry at twenty-two thousand five hundred. Southern Historical Papers, volume VIII, pages 178-217. The total losses in our corps, including Ewell's fight at Bristol of the 26th, Trimble's capture of Manassas that evening, Archer's affair with the New Jersey brigade on the 27th, and the battles of the 28th, 29th and 30th, were three thousand six hundred and fifty-one, Reports Army of Northern Virginia, volu
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The prison experience of a Confederate soldier. (search)
n friends were permitted to land on the island and visit our quarters. We spent our time in fishing, bathing, eating, drinking, sleeping, &c., &c., and we were as pleasantly situated as possible under the circumstances. General Schoepf threw off all restraint and became very sociable, visiting our quarters every day, and often entertaining some of us at his home. Released on the 25th day of July, I reached my family at Abingdon, Va., on the 2d day of August, 1865. This narrative, written from memory, more than twenty-seven years after the occurrence of the incidents mentioned, is not intended to revive or keep alive the animosities engendered by the Sections; on the contrary, it is written in the interest of history, and when all the facts connected with the imprisonment of the 600 on Morris Island and at Fort Pulaski are made public, they will constitute, it is believed, the blackest page in the prison history of the United States. A. Fulkerson. Bristol, Va., April 18, 1892.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
y, 65; senior, now living, 388. Confederate Heroism, 54, 63. Confederate Memorial Literary Society, 387. Confederate Morals, 81, 107, 367. Confederate Prisoners; hardships of; placed under Confederate fire, 127. Confederate States, Medical officers of, 165. Confederate Supplies, Want of, 90. Constitution, The, Atlanta, Ga., cited, 122. Constitution of the U. S. nullified, 27. Kent and Rawle on the, 83. Cox, Mrs., Lucy Ann, a Confederate heroine, 54. Courier, Bristol, Va., cited, 127. Crawford, Hon W. H., 83. Crouch, Nicholas M., 377. Cullingworth, Col., Wm. H., 349. Daniel, Hon. John W. His able tribute to Gen. Jubal A. Early, 288. Delaware, Fort, Prisoners at, 144. De Renne, Mrs., Mary. Her admirable collection of Confederate Memorials, 389. Dispatch, The, Richmond, Va., cited, 20, 24, 48, 69, 281, 336. Dixon, 21st Alabama Infantry, Lieut. His heroic self-sacrifice, 80. Early, Gen Jubal A. Memorial Address by Hon. John W. Daniel, 281
New York, Oct. 29.--Cl'd schr. Margaret. Petersburg. Arr'd schr. Sea Lion, Portsmouth. Alexandria, Oct. 30.--Arr'd, schr. John C. Henry. Richmond. Liverpool, Oct. 12.--Entered out, ship Triumph, Murphy, City Point. Bristol. Oct. 27.--Cl'd, schr. Frances Ann, Portsmouth, Va. Baltimore. Oct. 30.--Cl'd, schr. Dorothy Haines, Norfolk. Philadelphia, Oct. 30.--Cl'd, steamship Virginia, Richmond; schrs. Nattie D., do.; Eliza, Norfolk.
Route agents. --Benjamin H. Lewis and James O. Thurman, of Lynchburg, and Edward C. Scruggs, of Liberty, have been appointed route agents between Lynchburg and Bristol, in place of the present incumbents.--On the Orange and Alexandria Railroad, Mark Anthony has been appointed route agent in place of William Averett, removed.
Judge Josiah Holcombe, of the County and Probate Courts of Jefferson co., Arkansas, died a few days since. The Goodson Rifle Guards, Capt. Terry, seized 209 kegs of powder at a place called Fort Moon, near Bristol, a few days ago. J. P. Thornton was ridden on a rail and pelted with eggs, in Bristol, Tenn., recently, for advertising his wife. Mr. P. Crawford was run over and killed by the cars, at Bristol, Tenn., last Wednesday. The Virginians in Davidson county, Tenn., are organizing a company to march to the defence of their native State. The Mobile papers report the arrival there of Louisiana companies, on their way to Virginia. Alabama troops are also moving. The City Council of Nashville, Tenn., has appropriated $100,000 to arm the city and meet the exigencies of the times. Etheridge, of Tennessee, still holds on to the "Union." The papers denounce him as a traitor. Persons abroad should not be misled by dispatches from Wheeling, Va.
Somebody advertises in an English religious newspaper-- "An unfortunate woman wants a home where contact with believers would be an attendant circumstance. A line to 'A sinner saved,' Post-office, Bristol, will be called for, and gratefully acknowledged."
The Hog Market. --The number of hogs shipped East from Bristol, Va., so far, is 8,000 --a large falling off from last year's shipments. At Liberty, Va., Tuesday, a drove of hogs were offered at $9 but only $6.50 was offered. At Anderson, S. C., holders are asking $7.25, but there were no buyers at that price.--In Clarkesville, Va., Tuesday, the "first of the season" sold at $8.50 per cwt.
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