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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
ss of, 52. Berkeley, Captain, Charles, 371. Berkeley, Colonel, C. Edward, 371. Berkeley, Colonel, Norbourne, 371. Berkeley, Major, Wm, 371. Beverley, Capture of, 308. Bidgood, Sergeant Major J. V., 253. Blair, General Francis P., 213. Blair, Hon., Montgomery, burning of his house, an accident, 213. Bledsoe, Dr. A. 72. Botts, Major, Lawson, 266. Brent, Captain, Preston, 241. Brock H. C., wounded, 179. Bouldin, Captain E. E., 76. Bouldin, Powhatan 76. Buchanan Admiral Franklin, 32. Bull Run Bout, 172, 292. Burt. Colonel, killed, 365. Butler, Mrs. Mary A. (H. A.), 36. Cabell, Wm. Preston. 353. Campbell, Major S. H., Engineer Corps, 6. Canal, James River and Kanawha, primitive travel on, 354. Carnochan, Dr. J. M. 40. Carrington, Colonel H. A., 333. Carter, Captain, 15. Cedar Creek, Great Battle of 194. Chambersburg, Burning of, 65, 76. Chancellorsville, General Lee's Strategy at, 1; Reports as to by Confederate Officers, 8,35, 55, 20
e absurd, while the gasconading of the Northern war press is pronounced as most stupid and atrocious by military men as well as civilians. The Commissioners of the C. S. A are most courteously and respectfully listened to everywhere. They claim to ask only for independence from a Government which they ably and often convincingly argue has overthrown the Constitution, not only in the South, but in the North. This the best publicists and reasoners of the country declare is no more than Franklin once asked in your contest with England and elsewhere than in Paris. Mr. Dudley Mann has had no difficulty in procuring material aid in the shape of money, arms of the most improved order, and cavalry and artillery experts of the highest stamp. From what I have personally seen and heard on this subject, I should not be surprised should Davis' Government loom up presently with a naval power that will astonish those who have been idle enough to suppose that the menaces of Mr. Seward in his
he law officers of the British Crown, the blockade of the Atlantic and Gulf coasts cannot be respected. If three vessels escape capture, in breaking the blockade of a port, then, according to the admiral, the blockade is not effective. Brigadier Generals. The following nominations for Brigadier Generals were sent into the Federal Senate on Wednesday--the dates of all the commissions are May 17: Col. Samuel P. Heintzelman, of 17th Infantry; Col. Andrew Porter, 10th Infantry; Col. Wm. B. Franklin, 2d Infantry; Col. Chas. P. Stone, 14th Infantry; Lieutenant Col. Thomas W. Sherman, 5th Artillery; Jos. Hooker, of California; Ulysses S. Grant, of Illinois; Frederick W. Lander, of Virginia; Edward D. Baker, of Oregon; E. F. Kelly, of Virginia; John A. McClernand, of Illinois. Killed, wounded, and missing. The Black Republican papers still compute their loss in the Manassas battle at less than 1,000 in killed, wounded, and missing!!! Such a falsehood needs no exposure here;
Fined. --The Mayor on Saturday imposed a fine of $5 upon William B. Franklin, for slapping. And shortly in the face with a piece of corn beef. This peculiar assault was occasioned by a suspicion on his part that Mrs. Shortly had been stealing from his stall.
eet was laid in ashes from Digben's stables, north side, east of Meeting st., to the school of the Sisters of Mercy, near Mazyck street, and on the south side from Meitzler's Globe Hotel to Mr. Jabez Norton's residence, midway between Mazyck and Franklin. The fine building owned by the Sisters of Mercy was fortunately preserved by the most strenuous efforts of the firemen, who blew up several buildings for this purpose. Archdale st., from the Unitarian Church, on the east side, and fromwest end, destroying all, save the house standing on the corner of New street, and Mr. Huguenin's brick residence below Savage. Mazyck street, from Queen to Broad, East and West, is laid low. Short street, running from Mazyck street to Franklin, was laid in ashes, including the handsome residences of Mr. Middleton, Mr. McKay, Mr. Graveley, and Mr. Williams. Logan street was entirely destroyed, except one dwelling on the East side near Tradd. New street and Savage street are l
The Daily Dispatch: May 25, 1863., [Electronic resource], Review of the late campaign on the Rappahannock. (search)
is done, and that speedily, to restrain him he will send his army to destruction. The President has been here, and, as usual, is infatuated, believing everything is well. The only hope is that by exposing the facts the radicals or semi radicals may, in order to save themselves, do something to save the old Army of the Potomac from another awful sacrifice. Confidential agents from New York are now with the army to ascertain the state of feeling. One of them, a prominent Tribune man, spent a couple of days with the army and went away much astonished. It is stated that, after a long interview with the General commanding one of the corps, he asked, "In case Hooker is relieved, who is the proper man to command the army?" The General answered emphatically, "George B. McClellan" The other replied, "But he is, of course, out of the question; can't you name some one else?" The General answered, "Yes, Wm. B. Franklin, and aside from these two men I know of no one fit to lead this army."
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