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Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories, Indiana Volunteers. (search)
Pond Springs, Ala., December 29 (Detachment). Russellsville December 31 (Detachment). Detachments brought together February, 1865. Moved to Vicksburg, Miss.; thence to New Orleans, La., and to Mobile Bay, Ala., February 12-March 22. Campaign against Mobile and its defenses March 22-April 12. Siege of Spanish Fort and Fort Blakely March 26-April 9. Capture of Mobile April 12. March to Montgomery April 13-20. March to Columbus and Vicksburg, Miss., and Provost duty in Holmes and Attalla Counties till August. Mustered out at Vicksburg, Miss., August 31, 1865. 3 Paroled Officers and 35 men lost on Steamer Sultana April 28, 1865. Regiment lost during service 1 Officer and 20 Enlisted men killed and mortally wounded and 4 Officers and 157 Enlisted men by disease. Total 182. 11th Indiana Regiment Cavalry (126th Regiment Volunteers). Organized at Lafayette, Kokomo and Indianapolis, Ind., November 10, 1863, to April 2, 1864. Left State for Nashville,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.49 (search)
s. There, in May, 1861, the 12th Mississippi Infantry Regiment was organized, composed of the following companies: Charles Clark Rifles, from Jefferson county; Raymond Fencibles, from Hinds county; Sardis Blues, from Panola county; Pettus' Relief, from Copiah county; Natchez Fencibles, from Adams county; Vicksburg Sharpshooters, from Warren county; Lawrence Rifles, from Lawrence county; Claiborne Guards, from Claiborne county; Sartartia Rifles, from Yazoo county, and Durant Rifles, from Holmes county. Richard Griffith, who was adjutant of Jeff Davis' Mississippi Regiment during the Mexican war, was elected colonel; W. H. Taylor, lieutenant-colonel; Dickinson, major; W. M. Inge, adjutant; J. H. Capers, sergeant-major; M. S. Craft, surgeon, and Rank Dickson, quartermaster. From Corinth, Miss., the regiment was transferred to Union City, Tenn., in May, 1861. There we camped until the 18th of July, losing a large number of good and true men from sickness, when we were ordered to pro
The bark Caura. At Charleston, Va., last Saturday night, Mr. H. D. Rust was knocked down in the street, stabbed, and robbed of $165, by an unknown man. Rev. R. A. Arthur, minister of the M. E. Church at Charleston, Kanawha county, Va., has been elected Professor of Mathematics in the Ohio University, and has accepted. Rev. James Walton, of the Mississippi Conference, and presiding Elder for a number of years, died on the 21st, in Holmes county, in that State. Charles Lever, the novelist, is coming to America — the continent is getting too hot for him. He thinks the Atlantic should divide him and the bailiffs. A woman recently applied to the Duchess County (N. Y.) Courts for a divorce from her husband, on the ground that he habitually chewed tobacco. A converted pickpocket is the latest orthodox sensation in London. Crowds go to hear his sermons, which are very ordinary, and even vulgar in style. Stewart, the New York dry goods millionaire, having a
Fatal bridal tour. --Among the unfortunate passengers of the ill-fated steamer Charmer, burnt on the night of the 10th inst., below Donaldsonville, La., were a young married couple about whom no one among the saved persons could give the least information. It is now ascertained that the husband was Dr. H. C. Middleton, of Holmes county, Miss., who was married but three days before to Miss Laura, the daughter of Wm. S. Parrott, Esq., formerly Consul General of the United States to Mexico. The ceremony took place at the residence of W. F. Stansbury, Esq., of Clifton Plantation, and immediately after the young couple started on their bridal tour. They left for Tugela, where they embarked on the steamer Charm, which connected at Vicksburg with the Charmer, bound to New Orleans, on which they were to find so soon an untimely grave. Has the awful line, "in the midst of life we are in death," ever received a more touching and sadder illustration?