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George Meade, The Life and Letters of George Gordon Meade, Major-General United States Army (ed. George Gordon Meade), chapter 4 (search)
remarked his opposition was not personal to me, for he considered me one of the most splendid soldiers in the army; but it was on the principle of not changing commanders alone that he objected. Burnside finally said he was going up to see Halleck, and unless he ascertained they were going to send someone senior to me, he should put me there, and all that he regretted now was that I had not been in command of it the other day. More than this I could not ask. I have received your letter by Clem. Barclay. Poor fellow, he did not know till his arrival that his nephew (Dr. B.'s of the navy's son) was killed in Chapman Biddle's regiment. This regiment behaved very well and did good service. You will probably see Alexander Coxe in Philadelphia. I sent him up to Washington with the bodies of Dehon and General Jackson, and told him, after turning them over to their relatives, he might run up to Philadelphia for a few days. He will tell you all about the fight. camp opposite Frederic
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Harper's Ferry and first Manassas. (search)
nchester, Va., later, September, 1863, appointed Lieutenant and Ordnance Officer of Brigadier-General J. M. Jones's Brigade; now (1900) attorney-at-law in Winchester, Va. Bob McKim, Robert B. McKim, of Baltimore, Md., killed in the battle of Winchester, May 25th, 1862. LIV. Massie, J. Livingston Massie, of Augusta county, Va., later Captain of Massie's Battery, and killed September 24th, 1864, on General Early's retreat, near the junction of the Valley turnpike and the Keezeltown road. Clem. Fishburne, Clement D. Fishburne, of Augusta county, Va., later appointed Lieutenant and Ordnance Officer of Cabell's Battalion of Artillery; now (1900) Cashier of the Bank of Albemarle, Charlottesville Va.; author of a Sketch of the Rockbridge Artillery, in Vol. XXIII, of Southern Historical Society Papers. and Channing Page, R. Channing M. Page, of Albemarle county, Va., later Captain of Page's Battery and Major of a Battalion of Artillery; physician in New York city; died a few yea
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.30 (search)
Cold Harbor; William H. Jones; James A. Jackson; —— ——Johnson, wounded at Hatcher's Run. George Kesee, killed at Williamsburg. John T. Lowry, wounded at Hatcher's Run; John Lawson; Thos. Lawson; George W. Lawson; Sandy Lyle, lost sight of after battle of Gaines's Mill; Mat. L. Lyle, second captain, killed at Gaines' Mill; Robert Lipscomb, killed at Gaines' Mill; John Ledbetter, wounded at Drewry's Bluff; W. J. Ledbetter; —— —— Lindsey. Dennis McNamara; A. C. Middleton, wounded at——; Clem. Maloney, died at Point Lookout, Md., of wounds received at Gettysburg; David Morisette, died in service; Sam Morrison, killed in battle around Richmond; John E. Moseley, killed at Seven Pines; Thomas Mack, orderly; Robert Moorefield; John Morrisette; William Morrison, died in service. William Nowell. James T. Overby, transferred to cavalry. Edward Preston, died in service; Fletcher Preston; John F. Powers; Joseph Pollard; Asa C. Pugh; Presley A. Pugh; William W. Palmer.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roll and roster of Pelham's, (search)
. S. Captured at Westminster, Md., June 29, 1863. Latimer, George S. Lewis. Lindsay. Loudenslager, Thomas. Lost an arm at Second Cold Harbor, Va. Luckett, George. Lusby, John. McCabe, George. McCabe, William. McManus. McNellis. Killed at Fredericksburg, Va. Mangum, 1st. Mangum, 2d. Mason, William. Matthews, Henry H. Merryman, Samuel. Minnigerode, Charles. Mintzner, Samuel. Killed at Winchester, Va., October, 1864. Moore, John. Morton, Clem. Morton, N. S. M. Muth, Alford. Killed at Little Baltimore, Va., October, 1863. Myers. Neal, Frank. Neal, Henry (or Harry). O'Brien, Edw. H. Owens, James. Owens, Thomas. Killed in the Valley of Virginia. Parker, Joseph. Killed at Aldie, Va., June 18, 1863. Phillips, John. Killed at Union, Va., November 2, 1862. Porter. Riley, Thomas. Died at Fredericksburg, Va. Robinson. Roe, David. Russell, Elijah T. Promoted to Sergeant-Major, Battalion Stua
's Battery, Confederate, I., 352, 358. Clark's Mountain, Va., II., 40. Clarkson, T. S., X., 296. Clarksville, Tenn., I., 215; II., 322. Class of 1860, VIII., 185. Clay, C. C., Jr. VIII., 294. Clayton, H. D., II., 288. Clayton, H. De L., II., 288; X., 253. Clayton, P., X., 207. Cleburne, P. R.: II., 155, 172, 282, 322, 326; III., 116, 120, 122, 340; IV., 318; VIII., 103; X., 145, 264. Clergymen among the volunteers Viii., 101, 110. Clem, Johnny drummer boy, VIII., 192. Clendenin, C. R., VII., 209. Clendenin's raid, II., 336. Cleveland, G., IX., 29, 36. Cleveland, Ohio, mustering a regiment, VIII., 74. Clifton, Va., IV., 194. Clifton,, U. S. S.: II., 330; VI., 190, 320. Clinch Rifles, Augusta, Ga. , VIII., 139, 141; X., 121; Macon, Ga., IX., 244 seq. Clinch River Ii., 313. Clingman, T. L., II., 328; X., 281. Clinton, Sir Henry, IX., 321. Clinton, Miss., II., 340,
By the Executive. R. O. Haskins, J. J. Wagoner, S. C. Robinson, N. C. Read. Norfolk. J. M. Smith, Kader Biggs, John James, W. B. Rogers. D. S. Cherry, W. H. C. Ellis, W. D. Reynolds. Petersburg. John Kevan. Chas. Corling, Andrew Dunn, John McGill. T. O. Hinton, R. R. Collier, T. C. Elder. Fredericksburg. J. H. Wallace, John Coakley. Samuel Gordon, Joseph Alsop. W. S. Barton, John J. Chew, W. Roy Mason, Jr. Farmville. Clem. C. Read. Chas. D. Anderson, John T. Thornton, Jas. McNutt. J. J. Walker, N. H. Cobbs, Jas. B. Hilliard. Danville. Wm. L. Green, John W. Paxton, Thos. D. Stokes, John R. Wilson. A. G. Taylor, J. F. Hobson, J. W. Holland. Lynchburg. John M. Speed, W. L. Morris, Jno. S. Langhorne, David W. Burton. Thos. J. Kirkpatrick, Wm. H. Hall. H. F. Bocock. Blacksburg. Jas. R. Kent, Jas. N. Otey, W. R. Perfator, Geo. R. Evans. Henry Ribble, D
as engaged in the investigation of the case. Some three men, of rather doubtful character, who were the last persons seen with the deceased, and who were to have gone with him or joined him in his fishing, were arrested on suspicion. A free negro named Clem Maner, or Manor, who started at the same time with Steele, but in a separate boat, was also missed at the same time, and his body has been found but a short distance from where Steele's was found. An axe, evidently that with which this double murder was committed, was found in the marsh, not far from the place where the bodies had been discovered. It seems that both Steele and Clem Manor had some little money with them when they went out. The three men are still under arrest. The Coroner's Jury came to the conclusion that the deceased, Steele, came to his death from the effects of wounds inflicted on his head, but they could not identify the party inflicting them. The verdict in Clem's case will probably be the same.
n named Oliver Crossmore, who seemed to be master of ceremonies. One negro clambered up the chimney, and would, perhaps, have been suffocated had he not been discovered.--Various evidences of the lottery business were observed, and some taken possession of. The entire party were taken to the second station-house. Crossmore, who is charged with selling tickets and chances in a lottery, and associating with slaves in an unlawful assembly, was afterwards admitted to bail in $500, for his appearance before the Mayor this morning. The negroes arrested are: Reuben Pleasant, free; Henry, Tom and Edgar, slaves of Jas. A. Scott; Henry, slave of Geo. Timberlake; George, slave of John Freeland; Henly, slave of T. B. Grundy; Preston, slave of Jas. Pleasants; Clem, slave of Wm. H. Haxall; Phabious, slave of Edward Rawlings; Lewis, slave of L. Brander; Caleb, free; and William, slave of John Priddy. Part of these colored speculators were punished and discharged; the others were held for Court.
Mayor's Court, yesterday. --Thomas McBride was sent to jail for being drunk and lying on the side walk of some street.--Edward and Clem, two small boys, slaves, were ordered to be whipped for stealing money.--Edward Sullivan, a white boy, was committed to jail, on the charge of stealing two watches, valued at $26, from Adam, a slave.--William, a slave, was sentenced to receive 30 lashes for cutting, with a knife or some other instrument, Charles, who belongs to Dr. Cabell.--Patrick McGowan was fined $1 for driving a dray across the sidewalk, on Broad street.--The case of Isaac, a slave, charged with stabbing Aurelius, belonging to James L. Porter, was continued to next Friday.--Wirt Roberts was fined $1 for driving a coal cart across the side-walk of 17th street. His agent stated that the driver of the cart had positive orders never to do so.--Alexander W. Jones was brought up to answer the charge of assault and battery upon Walter and Frederick Stultz, two small boys, whom he ha