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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 27, 1865., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roll of Company B, Ninth Virginia cavalry. (search)
wers, killed in battle, Willie Powers, died in prison, O. D. Pitts, J. L. Penny, J. G. Parrish, Sample Pave, H. C. Rowe, Carleton Rowe, killed in battle, James W. Rowe, J. R. Richardson, W. A. Richardson, killed at Gettysburg, George G. Richardson, P. L. Robb, P. T. Samuel, F. W. Scott, F. K. Sutton, Archibald Sutton, Page T. Sutton, J. A. Slaughter, J. J. Sale, Benjamin Satterwhite, W. R. Taylor, Temple Taylor, R. J. Taylor, wounded, M. D. Temple, W. S. Temple, Charles Temple, L. Temple, A. B. Terrell, John M. Terrell, lost a leg, J. W. Thomas, W. W. Thomas, T. C. Thornton, George T. Todd, died in hospital, R. H. Upshur, R. S. Wright, Wesley Wright, W. B. Wright, W. S. Wright, B. B. Wright, J. C. Wright, B. M. Wright, J. F. Wright, W. W. Woolfolk, Charles Willis, wounded, C. Warwick, Columbus White, killed at Brandy Station, J. S. Wiglesworth, killed in battle, Charles Waite. Summary. Whole number of officers and men, 175; killed in battle, 18; wounded, 15; died in hospital, 9.
ix four-gun batteries. "Seventeenth corps--10,000 strong; six four-gun batteries. "Each regiment averages 200 men; each brigade, 800 men; each division, 3,000; each corps, 12,000. The whole army, 42,000." The destruction at Fayetteville. Governor Vance has received a letter, in which a reliable statement of the destruction at and near Fayetteville, North Carolina, is given. The writer says: "All the arsenal buildings burned, Fayetteville Observer office burned, W. B. Wright's residence burned, C. B. Mallet's residence burned, Mrs. Banks's residence burned, Branch Bank of the State of North Carolina burned, two warehouses occupied by the Rockfish Company burned, court-house and jail burned, all the cotton factories burned. "John Waddell was killed on his plantation, about four miles east of Fayetteville. None of the citizens of Fayetteville were killed. John T. McLean, W. T. Horne and Major Hawly were all hung, to extort from them where their valuable