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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.39 (search)
ns, died since war. J. H. Sayers. T. E. Schwartz. W. B. Skeffey, died at Elmira prison. Willoughby Savage. Henry Tibbs, died during the war. J. B. Umbarger, lost arm at Gettysburg. A. N. Umbarger. William Umbarger, wounded Chancellorsville; died since the war. Ephriam Umbarger, died since the war. D. W. Venable. R. C. Vaughan, promoted captain; died after war. W. D. Willmore, wounded in front of Richmond, 1864. Thomas J. Wolf, died from wounds received at Chancellorsville. Sampson H. Wolf, killed First Manassas. Joseph Wolf; dead. Lafayette Wolf. A. I. Wygal. T. J. Wygal; dead. S. J. Wolf, died after war. Theodore Wallace, died after war. Henry Webb, died from wounds received at Chancellorsville. John M. Williams, promoted captain; wounded at Sharpsburg. John Williams. B. P. Walker, wounded Kernstown. J. M. Wilburn, killed in skirmish near Shepherdstown. Edward Harrison, died from wounds received at Chancellorsville.
., 7 Aug. 1808. Abner and w. Anna were adm. Pct. ch. 23 June, 1806. Ann, w. of Abner (his second wife), was adm. same ch. 5 Nov. 1809. Anna (the first wife of Abner), d. here 22 Oct. 1807, a. 32. He had Mary Ann Hill, bap. 12 Nov. 1809; Edward Harrison, bap. 27 Feb. 1814; George Sullivan, bap. 9 June, 1816. Also Abner, Albert T. and Henry A. See Bond's Wat., 472-3. In 1806 Abner Stearns of Billerica bought a lot of land of Ephraim Cook, which in 1808 he sold to John Tufts, with a woolener Peirce 2 Nov. 1826; Elmira, bap. 8 Apr. 1804; Caroline, bap. 16 Mar. 1806, d. 2 Mar. 1808, a. 2; John, bap. 13 Mar. 1808, d. 1 Dec. 1837, a. 30—John Tufts, 2d, m. Lucy Ann Locke 8 June, 1833, W. Camb.; Caroline, bap. 27 May, 1810; Harris, or Harrison, bap. 2 Aug. 1812, d. 27 Dec. 1827, a. 16. John the father (tavern keeper) d. 16 Aug. 1817, a. 41. His wid. m. James Russell of Chas. 13 July, 1833, W. Camb. See Wyman, 972 (75). 6. Joel, s. of Peter, 3d (par. 3), and w. Sarah, o. c. her
hat part which denies to slaveholders the right to carry their property into free States. He made a brief secession speech, alluding to the fact that a Black Republican President was in process of inauguration at Washington, and if he had his way the President of the Virginia Convention would at the same time be proclaiming these cession of Virginia from the Confederacy. The President announced the reference of the resolutions to the Committee on Federal Relations. Mr. Carlile, of Harrison, desired to reply to the gentleman from Greensville. The President said it would not be in order, as the resolutions were already referred. Mr. Carlile, said, with the leave of the Convention he would make a few remarks.--Perhaps it was fortunate that the member from Greensville had not his way. The secession movement, he believed, had its origin and was carried on in contradiction of the will of the people. Wherever the people had been allowed to speak — in Virginia, Tennessee an
Affairs at the Southern Capital. The Capital of the Southern Confederacy seems to be as popular with office-seekers as the Washington. There were 104 arrivals per day at the Exchange Hotel from the 11th to the 22d ult. The papers announce that the residence of Col. Ed. Harrison has been procured for the use of President Davis. One day last week a wag advertised for 20 accountants, the applicants to apply at the "Government Building." The consequence was a terrific rush, and equally terrific disappointment.--The Columbia (Ga.) Times publishes a series of interesting letters, giving a view of affairs at Montgomery. From one dated the 27th ult., we take the following: The President has his quarters at the Exchange Hotel, where he transacts the public business. A house has been rented for him for the period of one year at the sum of $5,000, in a convenient part of the city. The Vice-President, Mr. Stephens, and the Secretary of State, Mr. Toombs, have rooms together in a sm