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e killed, and about two hundred wounded, ten of them probably mortally. Among the killed are Col. Russell, of the Tenth Connecticut regiment, and Lieut.-Col. Victor de Monteuil, of the D'Epineuil Zouassachusetts, Col. Kurtz; Twenty-seveneth Massachusetts, Col. Lee, and the Tenth Connecticut, Col. Russell, moved forward about eight o'clock. They were followed by the second column, under Gen. Reno,ut, was sent forward to reconnoitre, and reported to Gen. Foster, who ordered a charge, which Col. Russell headed amidst a storm of shot from the battery. Col. Russell was killed while charging in Col. Russell was killed while charging in front of his column, but no external wound was observed on his body. Col. Russell was esteemed very highly by all who knew him. He leaves a wife and family in New-Haven to mourn the loss of an affectCol. Russell was esteemed very highly by all who knew him. He leaves a wife and family in New-Haven to mourn the loss of an affectionate husband and father, while his country has lost a brave man, a true patriot, and an honorable gentleman. The Twenty-first Massachusetts, the Fifty-first New-York and the Ninth New-York, proce
--615440 10thdo.Heiman------75015 26thdo.Lillards,------4001135 41stdo.Farquaharson------45026 32ddo.Cooke,------558335 3ddo.Brown,------6501275 51stdo.Clark,------8000 50thdo.Sugg,------65024 2dKyDanson,------6181357 8thdo.Burnett,Lt.-Col. Lyon,3001960 7thTexas.Gregg,------3002030 15thArk.Gee,------270717 27thAla.Hughes,------21601 1stMiss.Simonton,Lt.-Col. Hamilton2801776 3ddo.Davidson,Lt.-Col. Wells,500519 4thdo.Drake,------535838 14thdo.Baldwin,Major Doss,4751784 20thdo.Russell,Major Brown,5621959 26thdo.Reynolds,Lt.-Col. Boon,4341271 50thVa.------Major Thornburgh,400868 51stdo.Wharton,------275545 56thdo.Stewart,------35000 36thdo.McCauslin,------250lossnotknown, but severe. Tenn. BattalionMajor Colms,27000 do.do. Major Gowan,6033 do.do.CavalryGantt,22701 do.do.do.Capt. Milton,1500 do.do.do.Forest,600815 Artilllery,  Murray's,8002 do.  Porter,11309 do.  Graves,5004 do.  Maney,10059 do.  Jackson,3400 do.  Guy,5800 do.  Ross,16622 do.  G
decided the contest in favor of Mr. Dixon. Third vote — Dixon, forty-four; Cluskey, twenty-six; Johnson, seventeen. Mr. Dixon having received a majority of the votes cast, was duly declared elected Clerk of the House of Representatives. Mr. Russell, of Virginia, moved that the House proceed to the election of a Doorkeeper, and the choice fell upon Mr. R. H. Wynn, of Alabama. Confederate Congress. The following is a list of the members of the first Congress of the permanent governmes, 2.Reuben Davis,3.J. Tyler, 3.Israel Welch,4.R. A. Pryor,* 4.H. C. Chambers,5.T. S. Bocock,* 5.O. R. Singleton,6.J. Goode, Jr., 6.E. Barksdale,7.J. P. Holcombe, 7.John J. McRae.8.D. C. De Jarnette, Missouri.9.William Smith, 1.W. M. Cook,10.A. R. Boteler, 2.T. C. Harris,11.J. B. Baldwin, 3.C. W. Bell,12.W. R. Staples,* 4.A. H. Condon,13.Walter Preston,* 5.G. G. West,14.A. G. Jenkins, 6.L. W. Freeman,15.Robert Johnson,* 7.-----Hyer.16.C. W. Russell. --Brandon (Miss.) Republican
e Fifteenth Missouri, two pieces of the flying artillery, under Captain Elbert, and two companies of the Benton hussars, under Major Heinricks, I ordered to advance on the Sugar Creek road toward Bentonville, to demonstrate against the rear of the enemy. Two pieces of the Second Ohio battery, with six companies of the Second Missouri, remained in their position to guard the camp, and two companies of the Forty-fourth Illinois, with twenty men of the Thirty-sixth Illinois cavalry, under Captain Russell, were sent forward in a north-western direction, to remain there as a picket between Leesville and the Sugar Creek road. With all other troops — the Fifteenth Missouri, the Twenty-fourth and Forty-fourth Illinois, and two pieces Captain Woelfley's battery — I marched to Leesville to reenforce Cols. Davis and Osterhaus. My intention was to throw back the enemy from Leesville into the mountains and toward Bentonville, and then by a change of direction to the right to assist Gen. Asboth
ch17.Sch. Laura, Ferklenberg, Charleston, cotton and lumber. March17.Sch. Carrie Sandford, Haggett, St. John's, Fla., naval stores. March17.Sloop Coquette, Moore, Charleston, cotton. March22.Sch. Argyle, Davis, Charleston, cotton and naval stores. March27.Sch. Victoria, Fowler, St. John's, Fla., naval stores. March27.Sch. Annie Deans, Morse, Fernandina, Fla., naval stores. March27.Steamship Nashville, Gooding, Georgetown, S. C., ballast. April2.Sch. Pride, Davis, Georgetown, S. C., cotton. April5.Steamship Economist, Burdge, Charleston, cotton. April5.Sch. Rutherford, Green, Charleston, cotton. April7.Sch. Sarah, Russell, Charleston, cotton. April7.Sch. Acorn, Habenicht, Charleston, cotton. April8.Sch. Louisa, Tolle, Charleston, cotton. April8.Sch. Chase, Habenicht, Charleston cotton. April9.Sch. Elizabeth, Rumley, Charleston, cotton. April10.Steamship Cecile, Carling, Charleston, cotton. Total fifty-eight, of which thirty-five since first of January.
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 151.-the fight at Neosho, Mo. (search)
they charged on us, Lieut. Williams, myself and two others, were in the lead. We came to an Indian lying down, as we supposed, wounded, but just as we were about to pass on, he raised up and fired at Lieut. Williams, the ball just grazing his head. He turned and shot the savage through the head. When they ran as we charged on them, about one hundred and fifty of them ran down into the town, thinking we would not fire into the town, but they were mistaken. The Major ordered the cannon to be loaded with round shot and shell and fired into them. The shot passed through the steeple of the church, and wounded some four or five of them. The shell passed through a smoke-house, cutting a side of bacon in two, and killing three and wounding ten or twelve of them. It came near killing a woman. I have some trophies which I took on the field, which I will send home by Lieut. Brach. The rebel force was headed by Cols. Stainwright and Coffey, and Major Russell. Yours, etc., W. R.
House of Delegates. The House met at 11 o'clock, M. Prayer by Rev. W. W. Bennett. A message was received from the Senate, asking the House to concur in the following resolution: Resolved by the General Assembly, That the public printer be, and he is hereby, required to publish, with the acts of the present session of the General Assembly, the permanent Constitution of the Confederate States. Concurred in. A memorial from C. W. Russell and others, concerning representation from Northwestern Virginia in the present General Assembly, was received. Laid on the table and ordered to be printed. A message from the Governor, enclosing a list from the Navy Department, as requested by resolution of the House, was received and laid on the table. Mr. Rutherfoord offered the following resolution, which was adopted: Resolved, That the Committee for the Courts of Justice inquire what amendments, If any, in the Criminal Code of Virginia are made necessary
n had now reached Meeting and Queen streets. The terror of families, in many cases without their protectors, owing to the military exigencies of the times, was very great. Contiguous to the fire and even much further up into the city, the work of packing up valuables and getting ready to desert their homesteads became general, and it is impossible to give anything like a full account of the results of what will hereafter be known as "the great fire of 1861." The fire begun in Russell & Co.'s sash and blind factory at the foot of Hazel street, and there are reports that it occurred in three places at the same time. Crossing to the other side of Hazel street, it has burned Cameron & Co.'s immense machine shops, and under the impulse acquired at that point, and the stiff breeze from the northeast, without a sufficient supply of water, it has become totally unmanageable and rages without the hope of being able to arrest it, except at certain points. Eleven o'clock.--T
The Daily Dispatch: January 17, 1863., [Electronic resource], A speech on Lincoln's message from a Newly-elected U. S. Senator. (search)
The Legislature. Both branches of the Legislature were occupied until a late hour yesterday in balloting for a Confederate States Senator. Eight ballots were taken, but without effecting an election. They agreed to postpone its further consideration until 10½ o'clock this morning. On the eight ballet, 150 votes were cast, requiring 75 to elect, of which Hon. C. W. Russell received 48; Hon. Allen T. Caperton, of Mercer, 47; Gen. J. B. Floyd, 33; Judge John J. Allen, 15; Hon. W. C. Rives, 7; scattering. 8.
f the two bodies, as follows: Rives, 41; Russell, 33; Floyd, 28; Allen, 61, Caperton, 5; Wysor ballot, with the following result: Rives 29; Russell, 22; Floyd, 26; Allen, 28; Caperton, 1. ttee, and the joint vote reported: Rives, 41; Russell, 39; Allen, 32; Floyd, 33; scattering, 3. Whded to its 4th ballot, as follows: Rives, 29; Russell, 23; Allen, 29; Floyd, 9; Caperton, 1. The vallot showed the following result; Rives, 41; Russell, 33; Allen, 35; Floyd, 35; scattering, 2; whoded to its 6th ballot, as follows; Rives, 23; Russell 25; Floyd, 29; Caperton, 30; Allen, 1. The c absence, reported the joint vote: Rives, 34; Russell, 42; Floyd, 36; Caperton, 36; scattering, 2--upon the 7th ballot, with the annexed result: Russell, 30; Caperton, 42, Floyd, 28; Rives, 6, Allenoceeded to the eight ballot, which resulted — Russell, 30; Caperton, 35; Allen, 12; Floyd, 27; Riveo count the vote, which they reported to be — Russell, 48; Caperton, 47; Floyd, 33; Allen, 15; Rive[5 more...]<
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