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Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow 1 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3 1 1 Browse Search
Charles E. Stowe, Harriet Beecher Stowe compiled from her letters and journals by her son Charles Edward Stowe 1 1 Browse Search
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lled and wounded of the 31st Virginia regiment: Company A.--Killed--Lt. Lewis S. Thompson, Privates Lemon, Tennant, and Henry Nichols. Wounded--Lieut. Davis Toothman, Privates Jacob Tuoker, James S. Kerr, Frank Mandel. Company B.--Killed — none. Wounded — Privates A Helmick. Missing--16. Company C.--Killed--Sergeant John A. Nutter, Corporals Ethelbert Smith and Aldridge J. Cropp, and, Privates James L. Smith and George W. Whitman. Wounded — John Pridmore, William S. Taylor, Granville C Lake Octerman Bond, Alfred Sims, Joseph C. Snider, and Martin L. Dawson. Company D.--Killed — H. D. Springston. Company E. No.1.--Killed — none. Wounded — John W. Bird, Robert McLaughlin, and James Pullins. Company F, No. 2.--Wounded — Andrew J. Lockridge. Company G.--Wounded — G. M. Beveridge, Isaac Sheets, S. Haggins, and E. Wilfong. Company H.--Wounded--Lieut. Isaac N. Johnson, Privates M. Golden, and P. M. Talbott. Company I.--Wounded--Lieut. W. B. McRem
--We regret to observe that this valuable periodical was discontinued with the November number. One of its editors, Dr. Charles E. Johnson, is engaged as Surgeon General of the State, and the other, Dr. S. S. Satchwell, as Surgeon to Col. Clingman's regiment; but in addition to this, and as the main cause of its temporary discontinuance, we learn that owing to the hardness of the times, it was not adequately supported by the profession and others. We hope to see it revived at the close of the war. The November number contains a continuation of the reply of Dr. O. F. Manson, of Granville, to Dr. W. T. Howard's review of his --Essay on Malarial Pneumonia." This paper, like every one of a similar kind which has emanated from Dr. Manson, is characterized by clearness and elegance of style, and replete with varied learning; and we regret that Dr. M. is prevented by the discontinuance of the Journal, from concluding his reply through that medium.--Raleigh (N. C.) Standard, 15th.
land: Colonel, Hon. Henry M. Shaw, of Currituck; Lieut. Col. Wm. J. Price, of Wilmington; Major, George Williamson, of Caswell. company a, (from Pasquotank)--Jas. W. Hinton, Captain; Wm. Bagley, 1st Lieutenant. B, (from Currituck)--Jas. M. Whitson, Captain; Thos. J. Farris, 1st, B. F. Simmons and Enoch Baxter, 2d Lieutenants. C, (from New Hanover and Brunswick)--Henry McRoe, Captain; C. H. Barron, 1st, and Thos. W. Davis and W. L. S. Townsend, 2d Lieutenants. D, (from Granville) A. J. Rogers, Captain; A. H. Gregory, 1st, and Robt. B. Gilliam, Jr., and J. C. Cooper, 2d Lieutenants. E, (from Cumberland)--John R. Murchison, Captain; K. M. Murchison, 1st, and Neil G. Monroe, and--, 2d Lieutenants. F, (from Warren and Franklin)--C. J. Jones, Captain; Wm. M. Walker, 1st, A. Alston and L. Henderson, 2d Lieutenants. G, (from Pitt)--Ed. C. Yellowley, Captain; Amos J. Hines, 1st, and Chas. D. Rountree and W. N. Peebles, 2d Lieutenants. H, (from Cabarrus)--Rufus
ed in this city from a citizen of Nashville, who left there after the amender of the city, states that the Yankees have injured very materially the property of those citizens in the service, absent from their homes on business, or compelled to leave from the nature of their occupation. The house of Col. George Maney (1st Tennessee regiment) was riddled, and his furniture ruined. They committee depredations on the property of Rev. John B McFerrin and others, and visited the residence of Col. Granville P' Smith with the same diabolical purposes, but were met at the door by his hero wife, armed with a pistol and bowie knife. With a courage and determination of the women of 76, she confronted them, saying; "I have a husband, two sons, and a brother in the filed, batting for the South. If I were a man, I would be there, too, but as I'm only a woman, I have been left behind to protect my home, and I will do it. If one of your vandal crew dares to place his feet within this porch, he does
irty or forty wounded. We learn that Col. Singeltary was killed early in the action, by a ball which struck him in the head. He was engaged at the time in directing the fire of his men, and was not rashly exposing himself, as has been reported. He was precisely in the spot where duty called him as an officer. A more daring man never lived. His loss is deeply felt and deplored, not only by his officers and men, but by the State. We learn that as soon as he fell, Major Hargrove, of Granville, on whom the command devolved, promptly assumed it, and bore himself with much coolness and courage. But the enemy at length brought up their artillery, and as our forces had no artillery, they were compelled to retreat, which they did in good order. We learn that our officers and men behaved well. It was the first conflict in which they had been engaged, and they had no veteran troops to set them an example; yet they fired deliberately, taking sure aim, and maintained their positio
or assisting in the operation. The testimony adduced failed to show that Gough had any land in the abstraction of Emmett's funds, and he was set at liberty. The case against Thomas Turpin was continued until the 27th inst. James Hogan was arraigned for aiding and abetting another party, (not yet apprehended,) in robbing Abram Dortieff of seventy-five dollars. In hopes of learning more of the affair by the happening of events, the Mayor continued the case until Saturday morning. Granville, a diminutive "ebony idol," belonging to Thomas Neal, of Danville, lately removed to this city, was committed to the watch-house to be called for, having been picked up lost in the streets. Catherine Summers, a free negress, of tippling proclivities, found in a flat position on the sidewalk, was ordered a whipping. George Wilkinson, continued on yesterday on a charge of fighting with Ellas Vanderlip, was brought up again and was sent on for examination on a charge of disturbing t
s of law, which were emphatically condemned by his people. His constituents demanded that these negroes should be deported. He condemned severely the conduct of the Administration in neglecting the claims of white men and taking especial care of the blacks, overriding in behalf of the latter the rights of the States. Mr. Vallandigham explained the resolution offered by him yesterday, and said that it was an exact transcript offered in the British Parliament in 1797 by the Marquis of Granville. The committee rose and the House adjourned. The piety of the Confederates. A Baltimore correspondent, writing to the London Index, says: But before I close I must tell you of the beautiful humility and heroic piety which seemed to pervade the hearts of all the Confederates I saw. I have never seen a strong religious sentiment so generally prevalent as I find it among them. Of twenty men with whom I conversed one afternoon, seventeen were professors of religion, and th
troops known as Whitford's Battalion have been organized into a regiment and will hereafter be known as the 67th regiment N. C. troops. The following are the field officers: Col. John N. Whitford; Lieut-Col. Rufus W. Wharton of 1st Battalion sharpshooters Major Edward Whitford. The troops commanded by Col. J. W. Hinton, and Major Edwards, in the Chowan country, have been organized into the 68th regiment N. C. troops. The following are the field officers: Col. James W. Hinton; Lieut. Col. Edward C. Yellowley; Major Joseph J. Edwards. Lieut-Col. George Wortham, of Granville, has been promoted to the Colonelcy of the 50th regiment, vice J. A. Washington, resigned, and Major John C. Vanhook, of Person, promoted to Lieut. Col. vice Wortham promoted. Lieut. Col. John E. Brown, of Mecklenburg, has been promoted to Colonel of the 42d regiment N. C. troops, vice Gibbs, resigned, and Major Charles W. Bradshaw, of Davidson, has been promoted to Lieut.-Col. vice Brown promoted.
Runaways. --one hundred Dollars reward will be paid for the safe delivery to me of my Servant its; Granville. He has been working on the farm of M William Taylor, on the Fredericksburg about ten miles from Richmond. He has been in that neighborhood within the last few days. Granville is about twenty-four years old, five foot, ten or eleven inches high, and very black. He is very slender; stammers some when spoken to, and speaks very quick. Malvina Amerose. Corner Clay and As reward will be paid for the safe delivery to me of my Servant its; Granville. He has been working on the farm of M William Taylor, on the Fredericksburg about ten miles from Richmond. He has been in that neighborhood within the last few days. Granville is about twenty-four years old, five foot, ten or eleven inches high, and very black. He is very slender; stammers some when spoken to, and speaks very quick. Malvina Amerose. Corner Clay and Adams streets, Richmond. oc 13--2t*
Runaway. --one hundred Dollars Reward will be paid Safe delivery to me of my Servant Granville. He has been working on the William Taylor, on the Fredericksburg, about ten miles from Richmond. He has in that neighborhood within the last few day. Granville is about twenty-four years old ten or eleven inches high, and very black. He is very slender; stammers some when speaks very quick. Malvina Ambrose. Corner Clay and Adams streets, Richmond. oc 13--2t* Runaway. --one hundred Dollars Reward will be paid Safe delivery to me of my Servant Granville. He has been working on the William Taylor, on the Fredericksburg, about ten miles from Richmond. He has in that neighborhood within the last few day. Granville is about twenty-four years old ten or eleven inches high, and very black. He is very slender; stammers some when speaks very quick. Malvina Ambrose. Corner Clay and Adams streets, Richmond. oc 13--2t*
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