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arm; John Russell, chest; John Thompson, thigh; George Wear, elbow; J. Anthony Atkinson, arm; Charles Hudson, head; T. B. Taylor. Mr. Stoney was not in the fight. The Cavalry and Washington Artillery were not at Manassas. Mr. Reeder, of the Palmetto, Guards, was shot in the arm. Oglethorpe Light Infantry, of Savannah, Ga. The annexed is as full a report of the killed and wounded in this company as we have been able to obtain. This company was commanded by Captain Francis S. Bartow previously to his promotion as Colonel and Brigadier General: Killed.--Mr. Carrollan, Edw. Holcombe, George Butler, Bryan Morel, Julius Ferrell, and W. Crane. Wounded.--Mr. Cole, in elbow; Jos. God frey, broken arm; Charles Hardwick, leg; Mr. Rayzor, arm and shoulder; Wm. Shellman, chin shot off; Mr. Baker, arm shattered; ,Jas. Hunter, neck; Mr. Parnell, foot; John Martin, leg; Mr. Ivey, shattered arm; Mr. Girardean, head; Mr. King, hip; Lewis Lipman, both legs, arms and
Francis S. Bartow. In the Congress of the Confederate States, on Wednesday, an eloquent eulogy was pronounced upon Col. Francis S. Bartow, who fell at Stone Bridge. We copy the proceedings entCol. Francis S. Bartow, who fell at Stone Bridge. We copy the proceedings entire. The late Hon. Francis S. Bartow. Mr. Th R. R. Cobb, of Georgia.--Mr. President arise, sir, to announce the fact, too well known to this Congress, which saddens the faces of many convenedHon. Francis S. Bartow. Mr. Th R. R. Cobb, of Georgia.--Mr. President arise, sir, to announce the fact, too well known to this Congress, which saddens the faces of many convened here, and which is deeply felt by all. It is, that the mortal remains of our late colleague, the Hon. Francis S. Bartow, now lie in the other end of this Capitol, temporarily made a charnel house forthe Hon. Francis S. Bartow, now lie in the other end of this Capitol, temporarily made a charnel house for the illustrious dead. Mr. President, I confess it is one of the saddest duties I was ever called upon to perform I confess, moreover, my incompetency to perform it. To indulge in the formal gene Resolved, That Congress has heard with unfeigned sorrow of the death of the Hon. Francis S Bartow, one of the Delegates from the State of Georgia; that the natural exultation for a glorious vict
The Eighth Georgia Regiment. We had an interview last evening with Mr. J. W. Avery, of the Oglethorpe Light Infantry, of Savannah, Ga., who gives us some interesting facts in regard to Col. Bartow's gallant regiment, which we propose to publish in detail in our next issue. In the battle of Sunday, besides Col. Bartow, Adjutant John L. Branch and Capt. Howard--the latter commander of the Echols Guard — were killed — and this probably embraces the entire mortality list among the officers. Col. Bartow, Adjutant John L. Branch and Capt. Howard--the latter commander of the Echols Guard — were killed — and this probably embraces the entire mortality list among the officers. Lieut. Col. Gardiner, formerly Major in the U. S. Army, was severely wounded in the leg. Mr. Avery has kindly furnished us with a correct list of the killed, wounded and missing of the Oglethorpe Light Infantry, which we append. The company fought with desperation and suffered severely. Killed.--W. H. Crane, head; Julius Ferrill, face; George Butler, body; Bryan Morel body.; Thos. Purse, head. Wounded.--John A. Belvin, hip, severe; Frank Lenz, thigh severe.; L. Lipman, ankle,
The late Gen. Bartow. --The obsequies of Gen. Francis S. Bartow were celebrated in Savannah, on the 28th ult., in most imposing style. There was an immense military and civic procession, comprising all the companies in the city, with detachments from the several garrisons of the neighboring forts and batteries. The cortege started from Christ Church, where an eloquent funeral sermon was preached by Bishop Elliott. The entire population of the city was present, and manifested the deepesGen. Francis S. Bartow were celebrated in Savannah, on the 28th ult., in most imposing style. There was an immense military and civic procession, comprising all the companies in the city, with detachments from the several garrisons of the neighboring forts and batteries. The cortege started from Christ Church, where an eloquent funeral sermon was preached by Bishop Elliott. The entire population of the city was present, and manifested the deepest sorrow. The bells were tolled and minute guns fired during the march of the column. A salute of three rounds was fired by the infantry and artillery over the grave.
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