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Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Kentucky Volunteers. (search)
terling, Ky., and cover front from Cumberland Gap. to Louisa till March, 1864. Action at Saylersville, Ky., November 30, 1863. Moved to Flemmingsburg March, 1864; thence to Irvine, Ky., and operating south of that point till July. Pound Gap April 19 (Detachment). Troublesome Creek April 27. Morganfield May 5. Operations against Morgan May 31-June 20. Near Pound Gap June 1. Mount Sterling June 9. Cynthiana June 12. Operations against guerrillas in Owens and Trimble Counties July and August. Burbridge's Expedition into Southwest Virginia September 20-October 17. Action at Saltsville October 2. Stoneman's Raid into Southwest Virginia December 10-29. Briston, Va., December 13. Abington, Va., December 15. Near Marion December 17-18. Saltsville December 20-21. Capture and destruction of salt works. Mustered out Companies A, B, C, D, E and F December 24, 1864, and Companies G, H, I and K February 14, 1865. Regiment lost during servi
Hon. J. L. M. Curry , LL.D., William Robertson Garrett , A. M. , Ph.D., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 1.1, Legal Justification of the South in secession, The South as a factor in the territorial expansion of the United States (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), The South as a factor in the territorial expansion of the United States. (search)
r forming the first constitution of Ohio. On the question of admitting negroes to the right of suffrage the vote stood 17 ayes, 17 nays. (Life of Nathaniel Massie, p. 87.) This convention was controlled by men from the slave-holding States of Kentucky and Tennessee, yet we find them badly divided on this question—one of their own leaders, Charles Willing Byrd, a Virginian of the Virginians, standing steadily for the right of the negro to vote. On the other hand, Messrs. Huntington, of Trimble county, and McIntosh, of Washington county, scions of New England stock, were with Massie and Worthington against negro suffrage. Thomas Worthington, although opposed to negro suffrage, had emancipated his slaves on leaving Virginia. The following quotation from an author of accuracy and ability shows that the slavery question had not taken a form entirely sectional even as late as 1824: One thing is remarkable; East Tennessee had an abolition paper nine or ten years before the advent o
e is no danger apprehended by the Kentuckians from the Confederates, the reader may understand to whom they refer, although there is "no partyism in the matter:" "At an adjourned meeting of citizens of portions of the counties of Henry and Trimble, field in Campbellsburg on Saturday, 14th inst., a committee, consisting of Wm. Vores, E. B. Statten, Dr. Jas. Crutcher, Jas. P. Ellis, R. B. Gray, A. O' Bannon, request a meeting of all the citizens of both political parties in the counties of Henry, Trimble, and Carroll, at Campbellsburg, on Saturday, the 21st, at 10 o'clock A. M., to form a league of co-operation for the mutual protection of the lives, property, and families of all parties and classes, from any lawless raids and depredations, from any and all sources whatever. No partyism is to be known in the matter, but simply to resolve that although the whole world may be in arms and fight it out as best they can, we are resolved, at any and all hazards, that we will keep peac
until further orders. The jailor, John Bruce, whipped him two days successively, and on the third day notified Ashbrook that if he whipped the slave again he was afraid he would die. I. T. Martin took back one of his negroes under similar circumstances and whipped him almost to death. Cynthiana is to day the headquarters for skulking rebels. Scouting parties have developed the fact that Waldron's mill, a few miles west of that place, is a rebel rendezvous, and that the gang now in Trimble county, a short time ago were there, having been collected from the debris of Morgan's forces, and still threaten a descent on stations below Falmouth, on the Kentucky Central, when they think the Union guards may be weak. The reliance of the Cynthiana rebels upon such gangs makes them bold and defiant, taking from the hospital the rebel wounded to their own homes. The rebel women, who received Morgan with cheers, scornfully insulted United States officers and soldiers on the streets. It is