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The Daily Dispatch: January 23, 1861., [Electronic resource] 11 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 6 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1864., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Historical sketch of the Rockbridge artillery, C. S. Army, by a member of the famous battery. (search)
First Battle of Manassas: July 23d—John M. Brown, John L. Brown, Alexander Conner, William H. Cox, Henry T. Darnall, William H. H. Dixon, William Carson, E. Boyd Faulkner, John Fuller, Alfred Gold, John F. Hall, James Rutherford Houston, John H. Leckey, James P. Lewis, John E. McCauley, William A. McCorkle, John L. Moore, John appointed first lieutenant of artillery in ordnance, January 29, 1863. John Doran, discharged January 7, 1863, and Jacob N. Rhodes, February 20, 1863. E. Boyd Faulkner, appointed captain quartermaster department, January 31, 1863. J. Harvey Gilmore, appointed chaplain, December 11, 1862. C. W. Trueheart, appointed hospit *Dold, Calvin M. Doran, John Dudley Robert M. Effinger, William H. Emmett, Michael J. Eppes, W. H. *Estill, William C. Fairfax, Randolph Faulkner, E. Boyd Fishburne, Clemt. D. Font, Henry Ford, Henry F. Ford, James A. Frazer, Robert *Friend, Benjamin C. M. Fuller, John Garnett, Jam
litics — the Emperor's New Year's reception — Interview between Napoleon and Mr. Faulkner--the first day of the Year in Paris, &c., &c. [Correspondence of the Riod at the right of the Minister of the United States, the Emperor approached Mr. Faulkner, and cordially shook his hand. The usual words of greeting were then exchan trust, as the papers represent it?" "Like most nations, sire," replied Mr. Faulkner, "we have our troubles, which have lost none of their coloring, as described that any of the States have separated from the General Confederation!" Mr. Faulkner.--"The States still form one common Government, as heretofore. There is excbe so; and that you may long continue an United and Prosperous people." Mr. Faulkner then asked permission of the Emperor to present to him Mr. J. G. Clarke, acting Secretary of Legation, and Mr. E. Boyd Faulkner, acting Assistant Secretary, to whom His Majesty made a few kind remarks, and then passed on to the Minister of De
The Daily Dispatch: June 13, 1864., [Electronic resource], From Staunton — further particulars of the late fight. (search)
nes. He answered that he was killed, having been shot through the head, and that his body had been decently burled and his grave marked, that his friends might reclaim his remains. He also stated that he held as prisoners 58 commissioned officers and 700 privates. Among the officers were Col. Brown, commanding McCausland's brigade, who was badly wounded; Colonel Jones, of Vaughn's brigade, and Colonel Alken, of the 59th Tennessee, the latter reported killed, but who is unhurt, and Capt E. Boyd Faulkner, of the 45th Virginia regiment. It this be true, it will make our total losses sum up some 1,300 or 1,400, a serious disaster, but one which we feel well assured will be speedily and fully retrieved. Lieut. Col. Seckley, of the 45th Virginia battalion, was badly wounded. In addition to the losses in the field, we understand that there were about 1,000 of our sick and our wounded in Staunton who were captured and parroted. The Yankee losses in killed and wounded, while quite larg