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outh, and the influence of his action stimulated many thousands of Tennesseeans to abandon all allegiance to the Washington government. No officer of the brigade reported its action on the battlefield or furnished lists of casualties. Capt. J. H. Moore, Seventh Tennessee, is authority for the statement that Adjt. G. A. Howard and eight out of the ten company commanders and half of the privates of the Seventh were killed or wounded. The losses were heavy in the First and Fourteenth. Dr. John Martin, assistant surgeon of the Fourteenth, was killed on the field while in the act of giving succor to a wounded man of his regiment. A short time before the battles of Mechanicsville and Gaines' Mill, Brig.-Gen. J. J. Archer was assigned to the command of the Tennessee brigade which became part of A. P. Hill's division. This organization was maintained to the end. General Archer was distinguished at Seven Pines as colonel of the Fifth Texas, and there he won his promotion. In referr
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Paroles of the Army of Northern Virginia. (search)
Ramy, T. S. Wamble. Co. D. 1st Sergeant W. R. Cox, 3d Sergeant J. F. Bates, 4th Sergeant S. W. Wallace, 5th Sergeant W. H. Lovett, 2d Corporal G. D. Roberts, Private D. Barton, B. G. Dye, J. J. Green, Private H. C. Harper, J. Martin, W. C. Quinny, T. E. Roberts, W. Sanders, E. Tarver, H. F. Wallace, J. K. Watkins. Co. E. Private J. P. Brady, W. J. Beavers, J. S. Benton, T. G. Gorman, Private J. M. Jones, J. N. Kendall, G. W. Moreland, G. F. Phillips. Co4th Sergeant W. F. Roberts, 5th Sergeant L. E. Mosely, 2d Corporal L. E. Epps, 3d Corporal R. D. Bradly, Private J. R. Aderholt, A. Aderholt, D. H. Aderholt, B. F. Anderson, F. A. Bradley, Private C. B. Fowler, D. W. McBurnet, John Martin, S. F. Osborn, Thos. Phillips, J. W. Phillips, G. S. Reeves, A. H. Simpson, D. J. Simpson, Geo. Sliber, Private J. L. Blair, Private J. Slatton, W. O. Anderson, E. E. Treadwell, S. J. Crocker, J. M. W. White. [122] Seventh
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Wee Nee volunteers of Williamsburg District, South Carolina, in the First (Hagood's) regiment. (search)
privates G. Moore, slightly in arm; P. Turbeville, severely in face; M. Turbiville, stunned; M. Allford, stunned. Company E. Killed: Private J. Callahan. Wounded: Second Lieutenant V. Due, slightly in head; Second Lieutenant G. M. Lalane, severely in shoulder; Sergeant J. E. Prince, severely in wrist; Sergeant S. H. May, slightly in leg; Sergeant G. R. Dunn, severely in leg; Sergeant John McLeish, severely in ankle; privates M. Broderick, slightly in leg; H. Hodson, slightly in foot; John Martin, slightly in hand; L. Vocelle, severely in hand and hip. Company F. Killed: Private L. Shurlmite. Wounded: Second Lieutenant F. E. Shuler, mortally (died on the 19th); private O. S. Davis, mortally (died on the 17th); B. A. McIver, mortally in hip; J. E. Heaner, J. W. Wannamaker, severely in nose; E. Speigner, slightly in hand; R. Smith, slightly; C. Felder, slightly in ear, and S. Ott, slightly in head. Company G. Killed: Second Lieutenant G. H. Elliott, Corporal J. R. Kennerley,
t commands, and which seems to be now the most prominent and interesting object in the estimation of Pendergrast and his noble conferrers. How is it Pender has had Stringham placed over him? Was it for his brave and gallant bearing at the Navy-Yard with his coadjutors, the Pawnees? Or is it that the demoralized Lincoln horde distrust the Kentuckian? Does Pendergrast imagine a Southern man will be trusted? Has not Pendergrast made a mistake in exposing what he deemed the stronger cause? That sacra fames auri has been the damnation of many, especially when coupled with that other thirst, the thirst for power and position. I now close, and give you the vote here at 10½ A. M. Ratification659 Rejection70 Murdaugh and Wilson, Secession candidates930 Watts122 Martin112 Murdaugh and Wilson will undoubtedly be elected to the Legislature, and the prominent measure of ratification of the Ordinance of Secession carried by an overwhelming vote. Old Dominion.
enove Delegate for Alexandria. Pittsylvania. Danville, May 23. --For secession, 407; against, none. For amendment, 348; against, 6. For House of Delegates--Gilmer, 362, Buford, 348; Finney, 28; Miller, 31. Pittsylvania Court House, 3 o'clock.--For secession, 210; Gilmer, 210; Buford, 144. Gilmer and Buford are probably elected. Norfolk county. Portsmouth, May 23.10½ A. M. --For Secession 659; against 70. For House of Delegates, Murdaugh and Wilson 930, Watts 122, Martin 112. [Second Dispatch.] Portsmouth, May 23. --The poll closed with 901 for Secession, and 74 for Union. Murdaugh and Wilson are elected to the Legislature. There is some talk of tar and feathers being used on three obnoxious Union-loving men here. Nansemond. Suffolk, May 23. --Riddick is re-elected to the Legislature. Day is re-elected to the Senate. There is not a "Union" man to be found in the town. Ad valorem had 27 majority at this precinct.
The Daily Dispatch: May 24, 1861., [Electronic resource], Clarksville, Mecklenburg co., May 21, 1861. (search)
A family of soldiers. --There are five sons of Capt. John Martin in the Blue Ridge Rifles, now in quarters at Mudwall. What family can beat that? We are certain the Capt. himself is a good shot and could pick off any of Abe's invaders at 1000 yards. His boys have been instructed in the same school.--Charlottesville Jeff.
county, on Monday morning, that the secessionists were coming down from Farmington to burn the bridges. Messengers were sent in all directions to alarm the Union men, who continued to pour into the village all day, armed with all sorts of weapons, until they numbered six or seven hundred. The sudden appearance, however, of the troops from Wheeling reassured the citizens, and all sorts of demonstrations of joy were manifested. In the evening a party well armed went to the house of John Martin, a brother of the U. S. Marshal, and brought him into town, and made him take an oath to support the Constitution of the United States. Distances — bridges, &c. The distance from Wheeling to Grafton is 100 miles. From Wheeling to Mannington the distance is 60 miles Farmington is 7 miles beyond and fifteen miles from Grafton. Parkersburg is one hundred miles from Grafton, and Marietta is only 12 miles above Parkersburg. A gentleman from Parkersburg reports that a thousand Union
led and wounded in this company as we have been able to obtain. This company was commanded by Captain Francis S. Bartow previously to his promotion as Colonel and Brigadier General: Killed.--Mr. Carrollan, Edw. Holcombe, George Butler, Bryan Morel, Julius Ferrell, and W. Crane. Wounded.--Mr. Cole, in elbow; Jos. God frey, broken arm; Charles Hardwick, leg; Mr. Rayzor, arm and shoulder; Wm. Shellman, chin shot off; Mr. Baker, arm shattered; ,Jas. Hunter, neck; Mr. Parnell, foot; John Martin, leg; Mr. Ivey, shattered arm; Mr. Girardean, head; Mr. King, hip; Lewis Lipman, both legs, arms and side; R. Thompson, believed slightly wounded. Uncertain--Mr. Boston, Charles Hunter, Mr. Heldt, and Mr. Eastman. Sixth North Carolina Regiment. From a most reliable source we learn that there were sixteen killed and between 40 and 50 wounded. There was no officer, except Col. Fisher, that was killed. The names of the killed and wounded were not obtained. Maj. Wheat's
s to engage in the service of a fur company, and go on an expedition to the Rocky Mountains Falling in this, he went up into Minnesota, and settled near St. Paul. When the present war broke out he started back to Mississippi. Arriving at St. Joseph, Missouri, he was unable to get farther; he volunteered in the Northern army, expecting to be sent to Fort Smith, Arkansas, and intending to desert from that place and make his way to Mississippi. He was attached to the 2d Missouri regiment, Col. Martin. Instead of going to Fort Smith, this regiment was ordered, via Columbus, Ohio, to Western Virginia, and formed part of the command of Gen. Rosecrans. He says he was in the battle of Carnafax Ferry, or Ganley Cliffs, as it is called by the Federals. I questioned him particularly about this engagement and its results to the Lincoln army. He affirmed that Rosecrans lost eighteen hundred killed in the battle. He said many placed it at twenty-two hundred, but the common estimate was
Fines. --The Mayor yesterday imposed a fine of one dollar on Jacob Rice, for permitting his slave Milly to deposit ashen in a public alley. The following parties were fined for keeping their bar-rooms open on Sunday last, or after ten o'clock at night, viz: John Hitchcock, $5; John Charles, $5; Jacob Poe, $5; James O'Neal, $10; Henry Gearing, $5. The charge against John Baxter for offending in the above particular was dismissed, and that against John Martin was continued. Mr. Baxter expressed himself to the effect that if everybody kept as orderly a place as he did, the city would be a "devilish sight better off," an announcement which drew from the Mayor the expression of a wish that Mr. B. would forbear to use such terms before him, as the "devil," so far as he was informed, took no part in the administration of law in the court of justice presided over by His Honor.
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