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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), History of Crenshaw Battery, (search)
Hobson, Charles L., Junior 1st Lieut., March 14, 1862; resigned April 15, 1863; sent to England 186–. Johnson, A. B., Senior 2d Lieut., March 14, 1862; commissioned 1st Lieut. December 13, 186llegre, William R., Sergeant and Corporal, March 14, 1862; served until surrender, April 9, 1865; wountil surrender. Allen, R. E., private, March 14, 1862; discharged June 25, 1862. Arrvil, H. Drch 1, 1864. Graves, Thomas E., bugler, March 14, 1862; transferred to Fredericksburg Artillery. July 1, 1864. Holland, H. W., private, March 14, 1862; killed at Chancellorsville, May 3, 1863, til surrender. Lumsden, H. C., private, March 14, 1862; served until surrender. Luck, Marcellu18, 1864. Langford, Thomas S., private, March 14, 1862. Lynham, Edward N., private, March 14, r exchanged. Meyer, Frederick, private, March 14, 1862. Mayo, John A., private, March 14, 1862until surrender. Smith, C. D., private, March 14, 1862; served until badly wounded March 25, 1865[124 more...]
General Assembly of Virginia. Senate. Friday, March 14, 1862. House bill authorizing the erection of a gallery in the Hall now occupied by the Confederate States Congress, was made the order of the day for to-morrow. The Senate insisted on their disagreement to House amendments to bill "authorizing the use of the jails and poor-houses of the State by the Confederate States, for the safe keeping of free negroes arrested by military authority." A communication from the Executive recommending the exemption of officers of banks and the workmen employed in repairing certain vessels from military service, was laid on the table. A like message, relative to certain disloyal militia officers, was referred to the Military Committee. House bill to legalize certain State securities held by the Bank of Pittsylvania as part or its capital, was referred to the appropriate committee. Responses from the Presidents and other officers of incorporated companies to a res
House of Delegates. Friday, March 14, 1862. The House was called to order at 11 o'clock, Mr. Sheffry in the Chair, and it was opened with prayer by the Rev. Mr. Kepler. A communication was received from the Senate covering sundry bills. Mr. Mallory submitted a resolution providing that this House (the Senate concurring) will proceed to-morrow, at 12 o'clock M., to fill, pro tempore, the office of Second Auditor, made vacant by the death of the late Wm. A. Moncure. Mr. Rivse offered, as a substitute, that the Chief Clerk be authorized to perform the duties of Second Auditor until Thusday next, the day fixed for the regular election of State officers. The substitute was adopted. The order of the day being the Senate bill to amend an act organizing and mastering into service Virginia's quota of the Confederate troops, passed February 10, 1862. On motion, laid over until to-morrow at 12 o'clock. Joint resolutions on exemptions. The resolution, h
Resolutions Concerning Exempts, under the proclamation of the Governor, of the 10th of March, 1862. [adopted March 14, 1862.] Resolved, by the General Assembly, That it shall be the duty of the Boards of Exemptions, acting under the act of February 18, 1862, and any acts amendatory thereof, to take cognizance of all cases of exemption arising under these resolutions; and that the Governor shall cause one or more Boards, with similar powers, to be organized at the several places of rendezvous indicated by his proclamation of the 10th inst., by the Commanding Officer thereof, to be composed of such persons as such Commanding Officer may designate. 2d. That the following persons shall be exempt under the said Proclamation, to wit: all officers and employees of any railroad, canal, steamboat, or telegraph company, whose services the President and Superintendent of such company, or either of them, shall certify on honor to be indispensable for conducting the operations thereof;
Notes of the War. The subjoined summary, compiled, from late papers, will be found interesting: A Stringent order from Gen. Marshall. Brigade Headq'rs, Lebanon, Va.,March 14, 1862. General Order, No. 6 The Brigadier-General Commanding directs that hereafter all passage and communication across the Cumberland range of mountains between Kentucky and Virginia, within the boundaries of Lee, Wise, and Buchanan counties, Virginia, either way, shall cease, unless the same shall be conducted under military permit from brigade headquarters. Any future infraction of this order will, if detected at any time, be summarily punished. The General relies upon his officers to assist him in the execution of a requisition so palpably connected with, and necessary to, the welfare of the people as this is. The country is infested with as spies. Unless a man now comes from Kentucky to join the army and to assist to defend his country, and to secure the independence of the South, he
War Matters. From various sources, we make up the following brief summary of war news. Gen. M'Clellan's address to the Army of the Potomac. Headq'rs. Army of the PotomacFairfax Court House, Va., March 14, 1862. Soldiers of the Army of the Potomac. For a long time I have kept you inactive, but not without a purpose. You were to be disciplined, armed, and instructed. The formidable artillery you now have, had is be created. Other armies were to move and accomplish certain results. I have held you back that you might give the death-blow to the rebellion that has distracted our once happy country. The patience you have shown and your confidence in your General, are worth a dozen victories. These preliminary results are now accomplished. I feel that the labors of many months have produced their fruit. The army of the Potomac is now a real army, magnificent in material, admirable in discipline and instruction, excellently equipped and armed, your commanders
djourned. In the House the bill to increase the compensation of the porters and pages was received from the Senate with an amendment, which was agreed to. The following bills were reported: A bill to amend and re-enact the 15th section of the act entitled "Au act to protect and indemnify citizens of Virginia," passed October 3d, 1863." A bill to amend and re-enact an act entitled "Au act to extend the time for the exercise of certain civil rights and remedies," passed March 14th, 1862 A bill to amend the charter of the Farmers and Mechanics' Insurance Company of Richmond. The bill for the relief of the creditors of R. P. Baker, late Sheriff of Braxton county, was passed. The report of the joint committee of conference on the subject of disagreement on the bill appropriating one million of dollars for the relief of the families of soldiers with in the enemy's lines, recommending that the House recede from its amendment, was taken up as the order of the da
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