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ing themselves subjects of the Lincoln Government, and expressing sentiments disloyal to the Southern Confederacy. John Gold is an Irishman; Elias Paulding, the other prisoner, is a man about fifty years of age, and apparently an American. William Hammond, a McCulloch Ranger, and another member of the same company, were sworn as witnesses. Hammond deposed: I was taking supper last night at Ford's, and the conversation at the table turned on the late affair at Roanoke Island, and the subseqHammond deposed: I was taking supper last night at Ford's, and the conversation at the table turned on the late affair at Roanoke Island, and the subsequent treatment of our men by the Yankees. I said we had been treated about as well as prisoners of war could expect. Gold spoke up, and asked if any one ever had been maltreated under the Stars and Stripes. He said he himself was a soldier, and a member of the Polish Brigade. That he had been dragged to the recruiting office in New Orleans with a halter about his neck, and forced to enlist. He said he was a citizen of Philadelphia — that the Star Spangled Banner had once waved over this ci
260 ShipMerlinSprague & James'sSprague & JamesJ. P. WheelerBoston297 261 ShipOceanaSprague & James'sSprague & JamesWilliam HammondMarblehead631 262 ShipSartelleSprague & James'sFoster & TaylorC. J. F. BinneyBoston433 263 ShipPrentissSprague & Ja BarkMarySprague & James'sFoster & TaylorNathaniel FrancisBoston270 312 ShipMagnoliaSprague & James'sFoster & TaylorWilliam HammondMarblehead660 313 BrigHenricoSprague & James'sFoster & TaylorH. PaneProvincetown142 314 BarkWagramSprague & James'sFoster & TaylorWilliam HammondMarblehead242 315 BarkAzoffJ. Stetson'sJ. StetsonWilliam A. ReaBoston310 316 ShipJ. Q. AdamsP. Curtis'sP. CurtisD. P. ParkerBoston684 317 ShipAlbatrossP. Curtis'sP. CurtisB. BangsBoston750 318 BarkOhioJ. O. Curtis's 336 BrigPlanetSprague & James'sFoster & TaylorJ. HilliardBoston142 337 ShipEmperorSprague & James'sFoster & TaylorWilliam HammondMarblehead600 338 Sch.LowellSprague & James'sFoster & TaylorElihu ReedBoston130 339 BrigChicopeeSprague &
Oath, 98. Frost, 44. Frothingham, 44. Fulton, 514. Gardner, 4, 574. Garrett, 36, 42. Gibons, 37, 43, 73, 74. Gilchrist, 514. Gillegrove, 515. Glover, 41. Goodnow, 36. Goodwin, 44. Grace Church, 277. Graduates, 301. Graves, 13. Greatton, 515. Greene, 32, 36, 44. Greenland, 15, 36. Greenleaf family, 515. Greenleaf, 106. Gregg family, 516. Groves, 44, 517. Hall family, 517. Hall, 36, 51, 52, 96, 158, 317, 351, 501, 502, 570. Hammond, 44. Hancock, 202, 213, 527. Harris, 527. Hathaway, 527. Haywood, 36. Higginson, 12. Hill, 36. Historical Items, 478. History, Civil, 93. ------Ecclesiastical, 200. ------Military, 181. ------Natural 21. ------Political, 143. Hobart, 37. Holden, 52. Hosmer, 293, 302. Howard, 17. Howe family, 528. Hutchinson, 31, 200. Hutton, 538. Indians, 72, 80. Ingraham, 439. Johnson, 6, 15, 31, 44, 67. Josselyn, 1. Justices of the Pe
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Additional Sketches Illustrating the services of officers and Privates and patriotic citizens of South Carolina. (search)
s in 1876. He has served the city as alderman three terms and two terms as member of the board of health. Clifton A. Reed Clifton A. Reed was born in Anderson, S. C., June 5, 1845. His father was Judge Jacob P. Reed, a native of Anderson county, a prominent lawyer, and circuit judge for many years, having been once elected to Congress but unseated by the radicals; he died August 20, 1880. The mother of Mr. Reed was Miss Teresa C. Hammond, a native of Georgia, and daughter of Judge William Hammond, of that State. She died about 1886. Clifton Reed was reared in Anderson, and in January. 1862, he entered the South Carolina military academy, which he left in June, 1863, to enter the war. He joined Company A, of the Rutledge mounted riflemen, as a private. His company was commanded by Capt. William M. Trenholm, who subsequently became a colonel and since the war has been distinguished in public life. For one year after he joined the Rutledge mounted riflemen, it did service o
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Junius Daniel. an Address delivered before the Ladies' Memorial Association, in Raleigh, N. C, May 10th, 1888. (search)
t well supplemented his calling as a farmer. In October, 1860, he married Ellen, a lovely and accomplished young lady, daughter of John J. Long, Esq., of Northampton county, N. C. In a letter written to me within the last few weeks by Captain William Hammond, who served as adjutant-general on the staff of General Daniel, he says: I may not after so many years have passed allude with particularity to special traits of his character, but I must be permitted to bear testimony to his matchless dlvania campaign. The conduct of General Daniel at Gettysburg, the first real opportunity he had to display his ability in handling troops under fire, won for him the highest place in the estimation of his fellow soldiers of every rank. Captain Hammond says: He told me when his brigade was forming for the fight on the first day at Gettysburg that his only regret was that some of his regiments were not better trained, more thorough seasoned, and that some, perhaps many of them, would
A false Plea --A darkey named Theodore, slave of Wm. Hammond, was examined yesterday on a charge of stealing a pair of shoes. He did not deny the fact, but plead in extenuation that he committed the theft to evade the horrors of starvation. As there was nothing in his appearance to indicate that he was a starved nigger, the Recorder sent him down for punishment.
Deserters Cough -- ne soldiers, belonging to Gen Daniel's brigade, were taken yesterday, near Chesterfield Court House, by the mounted pickets, and sent to Richmond by Acting Adjutant-General Wm. Hammond, to be returned to their regiments. They were trying to get South.