A great sufferer.
After the war General Terry
served several terms in the State Senate.
He also held the position of the Superintendent
of the Penitentiary for some time.
He is in the truest sense of the term a battle-scarred veteran, and there is hardly a day of his life that he does not suffer from the effects of his wounds.
The board accepted General Terry
's resignation with reluctance, and elected as his successor Captain Charles P. Bigger
This choice is regarded as most fortunate.
was born in this city.
and is about fifty-two years of age. He entered the Confederate army at the breaking out of the war, and served gallantly until June, 1864, when, while he was in command of the Richmond Blues, his arm was shattered in an engagement in front of Petersburg
and he was relieved.
After the war he held for a long time the position of Superintendent
of the City
Almshouse, in which capacity he displayed great executive ability.