d, 10; deaths, 3.
Camp 7. Ruston, La.; Capt. Allen Barksdale, corn.; med. offi., R. Roberts, M. D., captain; members, 253; disabled, 13; deaths, 5.
Camp 8. Chicago, Ill.; Capt. Jno. W. White, corn.
Camp 9. New Orleans, La.; Wm. Laughlin, com.; med. offi., Joseph Jones, M. D., L. L. D., 1862, surgeon; members, 149; deaths, 6; Camp Nicholls.
Camp 16. Pensacola, Fla.; W. E. Anderson, com.; members, 79; deaths, 18.
Camp 11. Mobile, Ala.; Thos. P. Brewer, com.; med. offi., J.
Gray Thomas, 1861, surgeon; members, 225; deaths, 14.
Camp 12. Jackson, Miss.; Col. W. D. Holder, com; med. offi., Dr. F. L. Fulghan, private; members, 96; deaths, 1.
Camp 13. Brooksville, Fla.; Gen. Jno. C. Davant, com.; med. Offi., J. S. Brunner; captain infantry; members, 56; deaths, I.
Opelousa, La.; Capt. D. L. Prescott, com.
Camp 15. New Orleans, La.; Col. B. F. Eshleman, com.; med. Offi., Dr. W. P. Brewer, 1864, asst. surg.; members, 251; indigent members, 3; deaths, 6;
d in Indiana since the war.
Runnels, Samuel H., died of disease, October 21, 1863.
Smiley, Thomas M., living at Moffett's Creek.
Snyder, James, living at Middlebrook.
Smith, Mordecai, livi, 1862, died since the war.
Beard, James T., March 21, 1862, living at Clinton, Mo.
Beard, Thomas, March 21, 1862, died since the war.
Beard, David W., March 21, 1862, living at Alone Mills, dar Mountain, August 9, 1862.
Clayton, John, March 21, 1862, died summer of 1862.
Clayton, Thomas A., March 21, 1862, died since the war.
Clayton, William, March 21, 1862, died since the war.t Parnassus.
Pence, Emanuel, March 21, 1862, living in Rockingham county, Virginia.
Payne, Thomas F., March 21, 1862, died since the war.
Rosen, John M., March 21, 1862, died since the war.
, 1864, died since the war.
Swartzell, H. T., July 18, 1864, living at Middlebrook.
Rosen, Thomas M., August 22, 1864, living at Zack, Va.
Berry, Charles G., October 18, 1864, living at Moffe
ar, of equally cool courage, and under circumstances of far greater personal danger, than that for which Horatious Codes has been celebrated in song and story for more than 2,000 years, for the soldiers of Lars Porsenna were not armed with modern guns, as were the assailants of this Nineteenth century hero—neither was he equipped with shield and coat of mail, as was the brave defender of the bridge across the Tiber.
James Keelin was a member of a battalion of Confederate cavalry, known as Thomas' Legion, which was afterward, I believe, merged into a regiment commanded by Colonel Love.
The Legion was composed of hardy mountaineers from Western North Carolina, and was attached to the brigade commanded by General Mudwall Jackson (so called to distinguish him from the immortal Stonewall, and possibly for some other reasons). Keelin was only an ordinary private soldier, without any education, and his military training consisted chiefly in being firmly impressed with the fact that his fi
nridge, Gen. John C, 146; Escape of, 313.
Bradford, C. S. Navy, Capt. W. L., 291.
Brandon, Capt., Lane, Impetuosity of, 30.
Brandy Station, Battle of, 368.
Brooke Battery, 273.
Brooklyn, N. Y., Phalanx, 67th Regiment, 17.
Brooklyn, The, Captain Alden, 295.
Brown's Attack on Harper's Ferry, 153.
Brown, J. E., 340.
Buchanan, Admiral F., 291.
Buchanan, Fort, Plan of, 256, 282, 285.
Bull Run, 376.
Camp Colonels, 347.
Camps of Confederate Veterans, 3.
Carter, Colonel Thomas H., 239.
Chaffin's Bluff, Explosion at, 33.
Chalaron, Colonel J. A., 215, 320.
Chancellorsville, Battle of, 44, 382.
Chapman, Captain R. F, 288.
Charleston Convention of 1860, The, 154.
Chew's Battery, 365.
Chew, Col., Robt. Preston, 365.
Chicago Light Artillery Co. A, its Claims as to Shiloh, 215.
Chickamauga, Battle of, 141.
The C. S. Steamer, 278.
Christmas of 1864, 272.
Clark, Capt. M. H 310.
Clayton, Gen. H. D, 146.