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the regiment, and with greatly thinned ranks it went into its first battle at Second Bull Run, August 30, 1862, and lost two of its captains, T. C. Daniel and William T. King. It took part at Harper's Ferry, September 15th; Sharpsburg, September, where it suffered severely, losing nearly two-thirds of its effective force; Frune1st to 12th; and Bermuda Hundreds, June 2d to 10th. It was in the trenches around Petersburg until the final scene at Appomattox. Capts. T. C. Daniel and William T. King were killed at Second Bull Run; Capts. D. A. Bozeman and John H. Neilson, at Spottsylvania: Capt. Joab Goodson died in the service, as did Capt. Patrick P. Rin Virginia, or Longstreet's corps. (561) Medical director reports 5 killed and 22 wounded at Manassas Plains, August 30, 1862. (816) Capts. T. C. Daniel and William T. King killed. Vol. Xviii—(336) Two companies, A and B, supporting Captain Stribling's battery at Hill's Point, Nansemond river, captured April 1 9, 1863. Vol
The Daily Dispatch: November 1, 1860., [Electronic resource], Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch. (search)
South. The flourishing Female Institute has about 80 pupils. Here, too, is located the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. The second session of the Seminary opened on the first of this month. Though so recently established, there still matriculates, 9 of whom are from Virginia, as follows: J. R. Bagby, of Powhatan; J. F. Deans, of Norfolk county; J. S. Brown, of Ambers; P. H. Cowherd, of Louisa; J. B. Taylor, Jr., of Richmond city; J. F. Hardwicke of Pennsylvania; C. H. Ryland, of King & Queen; H. E. Hatcher, of Bedford, and W. D. Harkes, of Buckingham. Two of the Professors are widely known and loved in Virginia, viz; Rev. Messrs. B. Manly, Jr., D. D., of Richmond, and J. A. Broadus, D. D., formerly of Charlottesville. The first named gentleman is Professor of "Biblical Introduction and Interpretation of the Old Testament." Dr. Broadus is Professor of "Interpretation of the New Testament, and Preparation and Delivery of Sermons." The chair of "Systematic Theology, Polem
, and yet it was not at all strange. The Duke of Kent was but a King's son — the fourth in point of birth, and therefore a very distant ethe same man. So great is the difference between him who is merely a King's son, and him who is King in his own person. Now, it is probabKing in his own person. Now, it is probable that the Prince of Wales in a very few years will pass through London without attracting more notice than his granduncle did when he was Rethat he will stir up the loyalty of John Bull afresh when be becomes King. John has seen so many Kings and Queens that he cares not to look uBut Brother Jonathan, while he cares nothing for a man who is only a King's son, with no prospect of being King himself, satiates his curiositKing himself, satiates his curiosity by gazing upon the undoubted heir of royalty. He never saw before a man who was certain to be King, if he only fulfilled the condition of oKing, if he only fulfilled the condition of outliving his mother. This is the nearest approach he can make to seeing a King, and he makes the most of his opportunity. The relative s
The Daily Dispatch: November 1, 1860., [Electronic resource], Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch. (search)
Arrived. Schr. Mansion, Bromwell, Baltimore, lumber. Jas. Gunn. Schr. Josephine, Waterbury, Albany, lathe, Dunlin & Co. Schr. William and John, Jones, Philadelphia, coal, Crenshaw & Co. Schr. Ambition, Philadelphia, coal, Crenshaw & Co. Schr. Emma Jane, Norfolk, oyster shells, J. C. Atlee. Sailed. Brig Emery, (Br.,) King, Halifax, flour, Haxall., Crenshaw & Co. Schr. Wm. Severe, Brooks, Baltimore, mdze., W. D. Colquitt & Co. Schr. White Squall, Howe, down the river, light. Schr. Georgianna, Langdon, down the river, light.
on of the returns: Letcher s (Dem.) Maj's. Allegheny145 Amelia1 Appomattox207 Barbour391 Bath1 Berkley174 Boone142 Botetourt228 Brooke156 Brunswick294 Buchanan91 Cabell91 Calhoun251 Chesterfield198 Clarke119 Craig164 Dinwiddie37 Doddridge505 Fairfax26 Fauquier89 Fayette39 Frederick236 Gilmer265 Goochland25 Grayson113 Greene261 Greensville49 Halifax400 Hampshire362 Hancock160 Hanover117 Harrison312 Highland249 Isle of Wight384 Jackson122 Jefferson18 King and Queen153 King William170 Lewis390 Logan386 Lunenburg264 Madison454 Marion729 Mecklenburg222 Middlesex35 Monongahela374 Northumberland86 page830 Patrick90 Pendleton28 Pleasants70 Pocahontas285 Preston305 Prince Edward45 Prince George80 Prince William461 Randolph264 Ritchie285 Roanoke126 Rockingham1702 Shenandoah1639 Spotsylvania90 Stafford208 Surry33 Sussex164 Taylor21 Tazewell80 Tucker159 Tyler171 Upshur130 Warren241 Wayne51 Wetzel744 Williamsburg15 W
Thackeray's George IV. Thirty-eight years ago, when George IV. was but a new King, upon the occasion of his visit to Ireland, Byron wrote: "Spread — spread for Vitellius the royal repast, Till the gluttonous despot be stuffed to the gorge. And the roar of his drunkards proclaims him, at last. The Fourth of the fools and oppressors called George." Bitter as this language is — exceeded in bitterness only by what precedes and follows it in the same poem — posterity has endorsed the judgment pronounced upon the royal glutton by the indignant bard. Mr. Thackeray is the last who has spoken, and the only difference between the contemporary satirist and the essayist of the present day, is, that the former attacks the living monarch with the stern indignation of a patriot, while the latter treats the dead King as a fit subject for no sentiment stronger than derision. All the laughing devils under Mr. Thackeray's control — and their name is legion — are let loose upon the
ke, if not for the sake of consistency, the "Thunderer" should hush up on that point. Ought it not? If "every humane and intelligent traveler" turns aside from the slave marts of Virginia with "invincible repugnance," it is difficult to understand how his feelings can undergo much improvement when he travels through the mills of Manchester, or along the docks of Liverpool, where cotton — the creature of slavery--Southern slavery-- Virginia slavery — Richmond slavery — is nothing, if not King. There is another fact worthy the attention of the London Times, and that is, that while there has never been a mob in the city of Richmond since its foundation, there has been for one whole year in the very heart of London, one of the vilest and most brutal mobs which even London has ever known — a mob which has collected every Sunday in St. George's Church, and in that house of God, on every Sunday for more than a year, has hooted, howled, blasphemed and rioted, from morning till nigh
er Steamship York town, Parrish, Master, from New York: A. Petrie, James Little, C. H. Manson. W. P. Mason, E. Chase, Mrs. Egans and child, Captain Van Name, Joseph Simson, John W. Rogers, J. R. Whitehead, Miss White house, Miss Broad-street, Miss M. A Smith, Mrs. Trenyan, A. Mannoni, A. Roop, J. Roop, A. M. Hawkins, Miss Pittman, Miss. Rowland, J. O. Ehberts, O. Haggarty, J L. Wicks, J. E. Wicks, Miss Kelly, Miss J. A. Briant, S. D, Arrowsmith J. De Launey, A. B. Briant. C. C. Hughes, Miss Norton, Mrs. Hughes, Mrs. C. Baker. S. H. Cadwell, lady and child. Geo T. Patton and lady, Mrs Dod and family, G. S Gholston. J. T. Powell, D. C. Ferguson and lady, F. F. Ferguson, Wm. Potter, Miss King, Master King, Mrs. Lee, Miss Heath. J G. Williams, W. M. Whitmore, W. C. Maitland and wife, Miss Maitland, Miss M. C. Maitland, A Hall, Samuel Kelly, C. J. Oliver, and 33 steerage passengers. Also. from Norfolk. J. M. Bernard, Marmaduke Johnson, W. J. Brough, J N. Brough, Mrs. Emery.
the following counties are all that have been received at the Capitol, up to yesterday evening: counties.Bill.Breck.Doug in 134 counties69,59369,5714,842 Calhoun192851 Cabell316161407 Braxton27422746 Hampshire678106475 Nicholas34415248 Mason716439297 McDowell353700 Pendleton400217133 Tyler315423197 Wayne3261668 in 144 counties73,21672,75016,128 72750 Bell's majority466 the counties received, unofficial, are as follows: Bell's Majorities.Breckinridge's Major's. Giles159Buchanan180 Raleigh159Gilmer152 Wyoming35King and Queen255 Webster (new co.)Roane18 363605 353 Breckinridge's maj252 The above table allows for the mistakes in Accomac and Lancaster, and shows that Bell has a clear majority of 214 in all the counties, official and unofficial. Breckinridge, therefore, goes to Webster (a new county) 214 behind.
The returns. The following counties were reported officially yesterday, at the Capitol: counties.Bell. Breck.Doug in 144 counties73.21672,75016,128 Giles36624463 Raleigh2306914 Roane23726416 74 04978 32716,221 73 327 Bell's majority722 the counties received, unofficial, are as follows: Bell's Majorities. Wyoming35 Breckinridge's Major's. Buchanan180 Gilmer152 King and Queen255 587 35 Breckinridge's maj552 This gives Bell a clear majority of 170 to go into Webster (new county,) and Clay, which are unheard from. Clay gave Goggin 41 majority.
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