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7, 308, 309, 312,319, 320, 330, 331,381,382, 387, 391,400. Extract from instructions from Confed-erate war dept., 296. Extracts from letters to war dept., 300-01. Conference with Davis, 312-13. Correspondence concerning Manassas, 315-18. Conference at Fairfax Court House, 383, 386. Letter from Davis concerning organization of troops by states, 386. Letters of instruction from Davis, 389-90, 395-99. Correspondence concerning Gen. Jack-son's plans for winter campaign, 392, 94. Jones, General, 324, 326, 327. Jordan, Gen. Thomas J., 303. Conference with Davis, 307-09. Judiciary (Federal). Decision in Dred Scott case, 70-71. K Kane, George P., 290. Kansas, 12, 23, 24, 31. Settlement, 26, 27. Speech of Davis on President's message relative to Lecompton constitution, 465-69. Kansas-Nebraska bill, 23, 24-25, 33, 71. Terms, 25-26. Kearsarge (ship), 408. Keitt, Col. Lawrence M., 206. Kelley, General, 392. Kennedy, —, 292. Kenner, Dunca
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Name Index of Commands, entry del.-floyd-jones (search)
DeL. Floyd-Jones Major 11th U. S. InfantryFeb., 1863, to March, 1863. 2d Brigade, 2d Division, Fifth Army Corps, Army of the Potomac
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Indiana Volunteers. (search)
ad November, 1862, to January, 1863. Reconnoissance from Lagrange November 8-9, 1862. Moved to Memphis, Tenn., January 10, 1863, and duty there till February. Expedition to Yazoo Pass by Moon Lake, Yazoo Pass and Coldwater and Tallahatchie Rivers February 24-April 8. Operations against Fort Pemberton and Greenwood March 13-April 5. Moved to Milliken's Bend, La., April 13. Movement on Bruinsburg and turning Grand Gulf April 25-30. Battle of Port Gibson May 1 (Reserve). Jones' Cross Roads and Willow Springs May 3. Forty Hills and Hankinson's Ferry May 3-4. Battle of Raymond May 12. Jackson May 14. Battle of Champion's Hill May 16. Siege of Vicksburg, Miss., May 18-July 4. Assaults on Vicksburg May 19 and 22. Surrender of Vicksburg July 4. Duty at Vicksburg till September 13. Moved to Helena, Ark., thence to Memphis, Tenn., and march to Chattanooga, Tenn., September 13-November 20. Operations on Memphis & Charleston Railroad in Alabam
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Maryland Volunteers. (search)
till April 30. Moved to Grafton and Clarksburg, W. Va., to repel Rebel invasion April 30-May 1. Operations against Jones and Imboden May 1-26. Return to Maryland Heights May 2(;, and duty there till June 30. Retreat to Frederick, Md., a Heights to April 30. Moved to Grafton and Clarksburg, W. Va., April 30-May 1 to repel invasion. Operations against Jones and Imboden May 1-26. Reported at Maryland Heights May 26 and duty there till June 30. Retreat to Frederick, Md., J At Bolivar Heights till April 30. Moved to Grafton and Clarksburg, W. Va., to repel invasion. Operations against Jones and Imboden May 1-26. Return to Maryland Heights May 26, and duty there till June 30. Retreat to Frederick, Md., Ju At Bolivar Heights till April 30. Moved to Grafton and Clarksburg, W. Va., to repel invasion. Operations against Jones and Imboden May 1-26. Return to Maryland Heights May 26, and duty there till June 30. Retreat to Frederick, Md., Ju
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Pennsylvania Volunteers. (search)
Hammill's Independent Company Militia Cavalry Organized at Philadelphia July 2, 1863. Mustered out September 16, 1863. Hebble's Independent Company Cavalry Organized at Lancaster July 19, 1864. Mustered out October 29, 1864. Jones' Independent Company Militia Cavalry Organized at Harrisburg June 21, 1863. Mustered out August 12, 1863. Lafayette Company Cavalry Organized at Wheeling, W. Va., November 6, 1862. Attached to Railroad District, 8th Corps, Middle D, 1861. Ermentrout's Company Militia Heavy Artillery Organized at Reading July 3, 1863. Mustered out August 26, 1863. Guss' Battery Militia Light Artillery Organized at West Chester July 1, 1863. Mustered out August 24, 1863. Jones' Independent Company Heavy Artillery Schooley's Independent Company Heavy Artillery Tyler's Independent Battery Heavy Artillery Organized at Pittsburg June 16, 1863. On duty at Harper's Ferry and other points in the Department
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Pennsylvania Volunteers. (search)
leasure of the President. Mustered out July 21 to November 1, 1864. Griffith's Independent Company Infantry. Organized at Pittsburg June and July, 1863. Mustered out January 29, 1864. James' Independent Company Infantry (Warren County Rifles). Organized at Warren August and September, 1862. Provost duty at Harrisburg, Pa., till March, 1863. Provost duty at Washington and Alexandria, Defenses of Washington, 22nd Corps, till July, 1865. Mustered out July 20, 1865. Jones' Independent Company Infantry. Organized at Harrisburg October 2, 1862. Mustered out July 9, 1863. Tanner's Independent Company Infantry. Organized at Pittsburg August 30, 1864. Mustered out December 10, 1864. Zouaves de Afrique, Independent Company Infantry. (See Collis' Independent Company Infantry.) Helmbold's Independent Company Militia Infantry. Organized at Harrisburg July 18, 1863. Mustered out September 7, 1863. Hubbell's Independent Company Militia I
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, West Virginia Volunteers. (search)
3rd Brigade, Independent Division, 24th Army Corps, Army of the James, to June, 1865. Service. Duty at Parkersburg and guarding Baltimore & Ohio Railroad through counties south of line from Jackson County to Lewis County till June, 1863. Skirmishes at Arnoldsburg and Camp McDonald, W. Va., May 6, 1862. Scout to Roane and Clay Counties May 8-21. Big Bend June 4. Mouth West Fork June 10. Glenville September 1. Spencer Roane Court House September 2. Operations against Jones' Raid on Baltimore & Ohio Railroad April 21-May 21, 1863. Duty on the Upper Potomac till August. West Union May 6, 1863 (1 Co.). Elizabeth Court House May 16. At Parkersburg, Clarksburg, Grafton, Sutton, Bulltown and Beverly guarding Baltimore & Ohio Railroad till April, 1864. Operations against Morgan July 2-26, 1863. Glenville August 21, 1863 (Cos. C, H ). Near Glenville August 27, 1863 (Cos. C, H ). Skirmish at Beech Fork, Calhoun County, September 8, 1863. Ro
Ernest Crosby, Garrison the non-resistant, The books of Ernest Crosby (search)
reer of William Lloyd Garrison, with a lively discussion of the propriety of overcoming slavery by war and of the promotion of reform by peaceful methods, and a consideration, from an entirely original point of view, of the results of the Civil War in the South and in the North. 16mo, cloth, 144 pages. with photogravure portrait, 50 cents; by mail, 54 cents. Broad-Cast: New chants and songs of labor, life and freedom. This latest volume of poems by the author of Plain talk in Psalm and Parable and Swords and ploughshares, conveys the same message delivered with equal power. 12mo, cloth, 128 pages, 500 cents; by mail, 54 cents. Edward Carpenter, Poet and Prophet An illuminative essay, with selections and portrait of Carpenter. 12mo, paper, 64 pages, with portrait of Carpenter on cover, 20 cents, postpaid. Golden-Rule Jones, mayor of Toledo: an appreciative character sketch of Samuel M. Jones, from an intimate viewpoint. In press, 16mo, paper, 600 pages, 25 cents, postpaid.
William Hepworth Dixon, White Conquest: Volume 1, Chapter 16: San Francisco. (search)
ndy in his veins, he feels the devilry that comes with sudden gain and loss. Here is no old and steady middle class, with decent habits, born in the bone and nurtured on the hearth; people who pay their debts, walk soberly to church, and keep the ten commandments, for the sake of order, if no higher rule prevails. In San Francisco, a few rich men, consisting of the various rings, are very rich. Lick, Latham, Hayward, Sharon, are marked five million dollars each. Reese, Ralston, Baldwin, Jones, and Lux are marked still moreseven millions, ten millions, twelve millions each. Flood and Fair, Mackey and O'Brien are said to be richer still. The poor are very poor; not in the sense of Seven Dials and Five Points; yet poor in having little and craving much. A pauper wants to get money, and to get this money in the quickest time. Cards, dice, and share-lists serve him, each in turn. He yearns to be Lick or Ralston-owner of a big hotel, conductor of a prosperous bank; but he neither
t the city, delivering his letters, forming acquaintances, and paving the way for an interview with the Secretary of War, his object being to obtain from that high official, if possible, a pass to Manassas and Winchester. He was informed by General Jones, PostAdjutant to General Winder, the Provost-Marshal at Richmond, and commander of the forces there, that no interview could be obtained with the Secretary of War, except upon business especially connected with the military department, as theisable to remain long in conversation with the old darky on the streets, he told him that he would see him in a day or two, and placing a coin in the old man's hand, he bade him good-night. The next morning Mr. Campbell and Webster visited General Jones, and obtained the sought-for passes to Manassas, for which place he left early in the forenoon. On his arrival there, he learned that John Bowen, for whom he had a letter, had been taken to Richmond, but having several other messages to deli
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