hide Matching Documents

Your search returned 25 results in 5 document sections:

S. Navy Department. Richmond, June 24, 1862. A Naval General Court Martial is hereby ordered to convene at the city of Richmond, Virginia, on the 5th day of July, 1862, or as soon thereafter as practicable, for the trial of Flag-Officer Josiah Tatnall, and of such other persons as may be legally brought before it. The Court will be composed of the following officers, any five of whom are empowered to act, viz: Captain Lawrence Rousseau, Captain Franklin Buchanan, Captain Sydney S. Lee, Commander Robert G. Robb, Commander Murray Mason, Commander Eben Farrand, Commander A. B. Fairfax, Commander M. F. Maury, Commander Geo. Minor, Lieutenant Wm. L. Maury, Lieutenant Robert B. Pegram; and Robert Ould is hereby appointed the Judge Advocate. The above being the greatest number of officers that can be convened without manifest injury to the service. S. R. Mallory, Secretary of the Navy, The Court will meet at 12 o'clock M., at the Navy
t on this continent. Ours made the attack. It was in the highest degree gratifying to our citizens to know with what spirit and success on our side this momentous conflict begun. It was continued yesterday, with what result we are out fully informed when we write; but we are confident that victory crowned the gallant deeds of our brave soldiers. Our news column will give the reader the fullest details possible to obtain. The great battle was conducted and, we suppose, planned, by General Lee, and we anticipate it will win for that distinguished officer lasting honor and fame. He had the co-operation of some of soup very best Generals, who, too, will have their honors and their place in the nation's gratitude. Never was battle inaugurated more suspiciously — never was attack made with more irresistible ardor and bravery. Some of the charges upon the enemy's powerful batteries on their right wing would have gilded the brightest pages of military history. There could be
The Daily Dispatch: July 5, 1862., [Electronic resource], List of casualties in the recent battles before Richmond. (search)
, Wounded Lieut Sergt Jos Carr; Privates D A Bars Revan, J T Robinson, W A Shepherd. Company Killed: None. Wounded: Lieut. Corp W C Brown, Private J A Company G. Capt Crawford.--Killed: Private J B Symington. Wounded: Privates J Lovenstein, E E Nimmo. Company G, Capt Owens.--Killed: Corpl T B Braithwaite; Private Lewis Meyers. Wounded: Sergt J R Baldry. Company I. Capt Jones.--Killed: Privates John Delbridge, W. E Edwards. Wounded: Sergt T J. Harwell Privates G. W Lee, L F Kelly. Company H, Capt Lewellen.--Killed: None.--Wounded: Corpl B Mitchell; Private Wm. Mann. A list of the Killed, wounded, and Missing from the 19th Virginia regiment. Major John T Ellis wounded in thigh. Company A.--Wounded: W W Murray. Company B.--Killed: Jas Durret. Wounded: Sgt Lee Gilmore, Sgt Shepherd, Sgt P. Craven, Corporals Barker, O'Brien; privates W. H Garth, W. H. Jones, W. J. Robertson, A Sutler, J. Huckstep.--Missing: W Leak, P Pearson. Compa
nemy came out with a whole skin. There seems little doubt but that the band was a company of Lee's Rangers — the body of cavalry commanded by Col. Lee, the skedaddled owner of the White House prCol. Lee, the skedaddled owner of the White House property. They evidently must have crossed the Pamunkey at New Castle, some sixteen miles above White House. This same body subsequently moved along by by-paths, or boldly through the almost unguardedrily expecting an attack, rested on their arms. It was afterwards learned that Gen. Stuart and Col. Lee, with 1,200 Virginia cavalry, had visited during the night the hospital at Baltimore Store — abtter Secessionist, and has always done what he could for the enemy and against us. He says that Col. Lee and Gen. Stuart stopped at his house Friday night, but professes to have been ignorant of theirfew others, have been sent, under strong guard, to Fortress Monroe. The cavalry commanded by Lee is made up in large part of the farmers around this and the adjacent counties, who are to devote
unholy invasion. Parties reached Petersburg yesterday at mid-day who left the vicinity, of Gen. Lee's headquarters early yesterday morning. They state that they crossed over at a point opposite rtant piece of information, which they asseverate most solemnly to be correct. They state that Gen. Lee was visited early yesterday morning by a flag of truce, bearing a letter from Gen. McClellan, t 4,000 or more of his sick and wounded; that they were at certain points which were named; that Gen. Lee would find some 200 tens of ice at one place, and an abundance of medical stores at another: th Confederate and Federal Governments had agreed to regard surgeons as non- combatants, he hoped Gen. Lee would respect them, and not treat them as prisoners of war. The Federal General very politely ccur, it would afford him great pleasure to reciprocate the kindness which he had solicited at General Lee's hands. We do not vouch for the correctness of this statement, but it comes to us in su