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Lt.-Colonel Arthur J. Fremantle, Three Months in the Southern States, April, 1863. (search)
h much gratitude. I was introduced to Mr. Colville, a Manchester man; to Mr. Maloney, one of the principal merchants; to Mr. Bennet, an Englishman, one of the owcourse, thrown in at the window, to enable them to descend. Mr. Behnsen and Mr. Maloney told me they had seen this happen several times; and Mr. Oetling declared th of making a demonstration against the French. After dinner we called on Mr. Maloney, whose house is gorgeously furnished, and who has a pretty wife. 7th April, 1863 (Tuesday). Mr. Maloney sent us his carriage to conduct Captain Hancock, Mr. Anderson, and myself to Brownsville. We first called on Colonels Luckett ae Brownsville until General Magruder arrives. He is expected every day. Mr. Maloney afterwards told us that these officers, having given up every thing for theiur Brownsville for the materials for cocktails. At 3 P. M. we dined with Mr. Maloney, who is one of the principal and most enterprising British merchants at Mata
Lt.-Colonel Arthur J. Fremantle, Three Months in the Southern States, May, 1863. (search)
Maffit in the command of the Flo-rida. 13th may, 1863 (Wednesday). There was a row on board last night; one of the officers having been too attentive to a lady, had to skedaddle suddenly into the woods, in order to escape the fury of her protector, and he has not thought it advisable to reappear. My trusty companion for several days, the poor young Missourian, was taken ill to-day, and told me he had a right smart little fever on him. I doctored him with some of the physic which Mr. Maloney had given me, and he got better in the evening. We had pickets out in the woods last night. Two of my fellow-travellers on that duty fell in with a negro, and pretending they were Yankees, asked him to join them. He consented, and even volunteered to steal his master's horses; and he then received a tremendous thrashing, administered by the two soldiers with their ramrods. At 9 P. M., to the surprise of all, the captain suddenly made up his mind to descend the river at all hazar
The Atlanta (Georgia) Campaign: May 1 - September 8, 1864., Part I: General Report. (ed. Maj. George B. Davis, Mr. Leslie J. Perry, Mr. Joseph W. Kirkley), chapter 182 (search)
ll move to-morrow). 8.30 p. m., received from department headquarters order of march for June 6. The Twentieth corps to move at daybreak, across Mason's Bridge, over the Allatoona Creek, and take up a position on the ridges in the angle between the road to Big Shanty and the one leading south to the east of Lost Mountain, right resting on Allatoona Creek. The Fourteenth Corps to follow the Twentieth, and to take up a position across the Sandtown and Marietta road and the road leading from Maloney's to Moore's Station. The Fourth Corps to follow the Fourteenth, turn to the left after crossing Mason's Bridge upon the road leading to Acworth, distant four miles (supposed to be from Acworth; the order ambiguous), and take up a position holding that road and the Sandtown and Marietta road. The First Cavalry Division to remain in its present position, and Colonel McCook to send out pickets upon the roads converging to the front of the army, &c. 9 p. m., sent to division commanders the o
William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman ., volume 1, Chapter 4: California. 1855-1857. (search)
ful body; to which the Governor responded, Yes. Then, said Wool, on General Sherman's making his requisition, approved by you, I will order the issue of the necessary arms and ammunition. I remember well that I said, emphatically: That is all I want.--Now, Governor, you may go ahead. We soon parted; John-son and Douglas taking the boat to Sacramento, and I to San Francisco. The Chief-Justice, Terry, came to San Francisco the next day, issued a writ of habeas corpus for the body of one Maloney, which writ was resisted, as we expected. The Governor then issued his proclamation, and I published my orders, dated June 4, 1855. The Quartermaster-General of the State, General Kibbe, also came to San Francisco, took an office in the City Hall, engaged several rooms for armories,, and soon the men began to enroll into companies. In my general orders calling out the militia, I used the expression, When a sufficient number of men are enrolled, arms and ammunition will be supplied. Some
irst South Carolina volunteers; Lieutenant-Colonel J. Welshman Brown and Major Warley, Second South Carolina volunteer artillery, and Captain Chichester, artillery. The latter has served several times with distinction. Captain Hill, Ordnance Officer attached to these headquarters, having been sent to Battery Wagner, remained during a very prolonged tour of duty, which was performed in such manner as to elicit the warmest approval of the different commanders. Major Henry Bryan and Captain Maloney, of the Adjutant-General's department, are deservedly commended by Colonel Keitt and Brigadier-General Hagood. Majors Holcombe and Sage, Commissaries, and Captains Guerard and Woodward, Quarter-masters, have performed their duties with their inefficient means, in such manner as to insure the supply of the positions of which they had charge. The garrison of Fort Sumter, under Colonel Alfred Rhett and Major Ormsby Blanding, have stood to the defence of their castle with untiring for
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)
the bombardment of Fort Sumter in 1861, and with the artillery he participated in a considerable number of engagements in North and South Carolina, including the fights at Seabrook's Island causeway, June 17, 1863, Waterloo, John's island, July 9, 10, 11, 1864; with gunboats on the Dawhoo river; with the Pawnee, Little Britain island, in February, 1865, and the battles of Averasboro and McNeill's Ferry, N. C., in March, 1865. He was also detailed on various occasions, in the office of Captain Maloney, adjutant-general of Hagood's brigade, as secretary of the brigade medical board, in the office of Adjutant-General Stringfellow, when the latter was connected with the department of Georgia, Florida and South Carolina, and in the office of General Pemberton's adjutant-general, at Hillsboro. After the surrender of the army at Greensboro, he returned to his father's home in Darlington district, and a few months later made his home at Charleston, engaging in the manufacture of building m
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.30 (search)
bor; William H. Jones; James A. Jackson; —— ——Johnson, wounded at Hatcher's Run. George Kesee, killed at Williamsburg. John T. Lowry, wounded at Hatcher's Run; John Lawson; Thos. Lawson; George W. Lawson; Sandy Lyle, lost sight of after battle of Gaines's Mill; Mat. L. Lyle, second captain, killed at Gaines' Mill; Robert Lipscomb, killed at Gaines' Mill; John Ledbetter, wounded at Drewry's Bluff; W. J. Ledbetter; —— —— Lindsey. Dennis McNamara; A. C. Middleton, wounded at——; Clem. Maloney, died at Point Lookout, Md., of wounds received at Gettysburg; David Morisette, died in service; Sam Morrison, killed in battle around Richmond; John E. Moseley, killed at Seven Pines; Thomas Mack, orderly; Robert Moorefield; John Morrisette; William Morrison, died in service. William Nowell. James T. Overby, transferred to cavalry. Edward Preston, died in service; Fletcher Preston; John F. Powers; Joseph Pollard; Asa C. Pugh; Presley A. Pugh; William W. Palmer. Edwa
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Jefferson Davis Monument Association holds the First celebration of the day of memory. (search)
e human race. And when this American Republic, following in the footsteps of all its predecessors, shall have perished from the face of the earth, the monuments of Jeff. Davis, Robert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson will remain near yon mighty Father of Waters, like the pyramids in the valley of the. Nile, to tell the tale of an extinct race of martyr patriots who lived and died for the elevation and happiness of the human race. Mr. McCaleb's beautiful address was applauded to the echo. Miss Maloney played Dixie, and Mrs. M. A. Farwood delivered an interesting address on the purposes of the Jefferson Davis Monument Association. Miss Buckley sang a beautiful solo and Miss Huberwald read a touching and eloquent poem, written by Margaret Hunt Brisbane, entitled The Confederate Dead. It touched each one present to the innermost heart. Dr. Gordon Bakewell, the beloved Confederate, delivered the benediction, and then Dixie was struck up again, the old veterans from the Soldiers' Home ga
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.64 (search)
m, Harness, W. W., Hill, I., Houck, William, Houseworth, J., Hess, James, Hunter, John, Hutter, C. R., High, J. W., Hoad, H., Hack, A. C., Md.; Hutton, John, Hopkins, William, Harper, John, Judy, D., Jones, H. C., Johnson, Charles, Jacobs, George, Jones, Sam, Johnson, Fisher, Johnson, John, Kiracoffe, Nelson, Ketterman, H., Lobb, Robert, Lynn, John, Md.; Lynn, Sprigg, Md.; Long, J. R., Larey, M., Luke, William, Md.; Logan, Loyd, Liggett, Robert, Mason, J. H., Markwood, John, Martin, Taylor, Maloney, William, Marginnis, J., Mountz, J. D., Md.; Markwood, George, Magalis, William, Michael, J., McKaig, John, Md.; Moore, Sam, Miller, Simon, Moupin, Lincoln, Mace, John, Mason, J. H., Miller, Charles, Martin, William, Miller, Rader, Miller, James, Mills, Reuben, Miles, William, Michael, Isaac, Neville, Thornton, Norris, William, O'Haver, Martin, Overman, John, O'Rouke, John, Parker, Joseph A., Poole, William, Painter, N. B., Pennybacker, J. E., Pennybacker, Isaac, Reed, John, Ritter, Henry,
and the South. The intelligence of the arrival of reinforcements from the South for Norfolk and Virginia was much spoken of, and appeared to give great satisfaction. At the several volunteer armories the enrollment was pushed with the usual vigor, and the volunteers seemed anxious to perfect themselves in the drill as rapidly as possible. Additions were received to the company from Frederick, and the company is now large and efficient. More field pieces. On Tuesday afternoon Lieut. Maloney, with a squad of twenty men, went to Carrol county, at a point near the Pennsylvania line, in search of some cannon said to be there. He succeeded in finding two pieces, besides some fifty rifles, which were taken possession of. --Some of the people in the neighborhood at once volunteered to bring the cannon to the city, and reached here with them at a late hour on Wednesday night. They were deposited in Holliday street, near the office of the Marshal of Police, and will be immediately
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