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Sick soldiers. Rev.Dr.Porter, of Charleston, and Rev. Dr. Jennings, of Alabama, Chaplains of the Confederate Army, will be greatly obliged if citizens of Richmond having sick soldiers at their houses, will enclose their names, companies, &c., in a letter to O. P. Baldwin, Esq., of the Richmond Dispatch, that the Chaplains may be enabled to ascertain their residences and visit them.
The Daily Dispatch: August 7, 1861., [Electronic resource], List of wounded men in General Hospital, Charlottesville, Va. (search)
Hendricks J P, 4th Ala, H — foot, slight. Hines Jas E. 2d Virginia, F — knee, severe. Hodge J W, H L, C — thigh, slight. Holliday Jas J, Hampton Legion, C — head, severe. Howell Jno C, 8th Ga, G — leg. Hurt F a, 8th Ga, K — foot. Hutchinson J H, 1st La Battalion, D — face, not severe. Hutson — Hampton Legion — head, slight. Hurt F a, Serg't 8th Ga, K — foot, slightly. Inman H a J 2d Miss. Company K--thigh. Jenkins J T, 7th La. E — leg, slight. Jennings W E, 7th so Ca, E — leg, slight. Johnson W D, 4th Ala, G — side, slight. Jones J P, 7th Virginia. Keenan Jas. 2d Mississippi, company K--foot, not severe. Kerr J T, 11th Mississippi, a — calf, slight. King Wm 4th Alabama, C — arm, severe. King W a, 8th Georgia, E — lost arm, severe. Lester B F, 8th Georgia, company K--forearm fractured. land Samuel. L, 5th South Carolina, K — thigh, severe. Lafferty Chas. 27th Virginia, a — s
The Daily Dispatch: August 7, 1861., [Electronic resource], The twenty-seventh Virginia Regiment. (search)
W. H. Bouner, D. H. Bell, J. Callicon, J. W. A. Ford, G. W. Harper, Thomas Henry, L. H. Johnson, M. McMahon, Thos. Peyton and Wm. Sergeant, were wounded. Joseph W Gilkeson died from his wounds on the 25th ult. Of the "Monroe Guards," Capt. Hugh S Tiffany, Robert Hamilton, Arch Campbell, RoCamp, Wiley Wisfield and John Conner were killed. Lieut Joseph G Wiley. C C Tiffany, David A Shanklin, G C Rutledge, John C Lynch. W S Patton, Chas A Shanklin, P Savannah, G W Foster, J H Fry, W H Jennings J W Persinger, G J Dihart and cadet C C Wight, were wounded. The first six severely, and the rest sightly. Of the "Alleghany Roughs," J Milligan, M Quinline, and B P Stuart were killed, J P Holmes, John Karnes, J P Clarke, A H Read, M Alfred, V B Otey, S S Carpenter, Wm Branham, Wm Fudge, Jas Grady, C Lafarty. J T Baker, W D Pitzer, and J R Montague were wounded. The first five badly wounded, and the balance not dangerously. Of the "Alleghany Rifler," George Noell, Pat Manne, a
e Dispatch] Norfolk, August. 19, 1861. The largest house of worship in the city was crowded last night by citizens and soldiers, to hear a sermon by Rev. Dr. W. A. Smith, who delivered a powerful and very appropriate discourse. The audience, notwithstanding the heat of the weather, listened with most earnest attention, and nearly all present seemed deeply impressed with the solemn truths so clearly set forth by the able and talented speaker. After the conclusion of the sermon, Colonel Jennings followed in an eloquent address of about fifteen minutes, which enchained the attention of the audience, and added to the impressiveness of the occasion. That well-drilled and fine looking company, the Richmond Greys, was present, and the good order and apparent devotion of the members were worthy of the brave soldiers of a great nation. Last night at 10 o'clock, a bright light was seen in the direction of Hampton, and it is supposed that some large building in the suburb of the l
Bold Robbery. --Yesterday afternoon a gentleman deposited in a buggy, in front of Miles & Jennings's store, a package containing a costly uniform, just finished for a Lieutenant Colonel, and during his momentary absence some bold rogue stole it from the vehicle and escaped. The uniform was made for a man of very large physical proportions, and unless the thief cuts it up into several small garments, it may yet be discovered. See advertisement offering a reward.
Blues. Miss Kate Lee, of Mississippi, after a very beautiful and highly appropriate address, passed the flag over to Capt. J. Vickery, who responded in eloquent terms. Miss Lee's speech was delivered in a style of gracefulness and earnestness that elicited the most enthusiastic cheers of the gallant soldiers, and the affair passed off most pleasantly. After the presentation ceremonies, music, dancing, and feasting combined to render the occasion decidedly charming to all present. Dr. Jennings, of the 3d Alabama regiment, is collecting funds for the noble purpose of supplying the wants of the members of the 1st regiment of Maryland volunteers, stationed on the Potomac. Those heroes who are so anxious to assist in relieving their native State from the thraldom and vassalage that now oppress her, are in want of many things requisite for their comfort and for efficient service, and it is hoped out citizens will respond most readily and liberally to the applications that may be ma
er case of importance in the Mayor a court. The grand concert, announced by Signor George, did not take place last night on account of the inclemency of the weather. It was postponed till Thursday night, when the new song, called the "Confederate Flag," will be sung by Mr. G. and a number of talented amateurs. Madame Bonavita will assist in the performances, with a voice equal in compass, expression, and culture, to some whose fame has been long since established. I learn that Dr. Jennings, the Chaplain of the Third Alabama Regiment, stationed near this city, is meeting with considerable success in his laudable efforts to raise funds for the relief of the Maryland volunteers, in service on the Potomac. I am glad to learn that a tannery and bonemill will shortly be put in operation in the immediate vicinity of our city, by three enterprising persons, who it is hoped will be entirely successful. Indeed, there is little doubt that the enterprise will prove very profitabl
The Daily Dispatch: November 29, 1861., [Electronic resource], Interesting reports of battles in Missouri. (search)
a rest of a few hours, we started at four o'clock of the morning of the 21st with but 1,200 men all told, with the expectation of giving fight to three times our number. We found out though, before their fire opened, that there were seven regimental flags in the field. Since then we have received reliable information that there were 10,000 men of the enemy present. We arrived about 11 o'clock within half a mile of town, and were immediately placed in position. Low's third regiment, with Jennings's and Rapley's battalions, were posted on the right of the Greenville road, some 300 yards in advance of the 2d and 4th regiments, which were on the left of the same. Our 12- pounder, commanded by Lt. Harris, was 300 yards in the rear of Low's position, at the edge of a wooded hill. The three 6-pounders were placed on or close adjacent to the road. After driving in their pickets, with some skirmishers, detached for that purpose, at about 12 o'clock they advanced in force, and showed on t
The Daily Dispatch: January 14, 1862., [Electronic resource], Contributions for the Alexandria Volunteers. (search)
. Wade, $5; Lewis Webb, $5; Mr. Adams, $10; Mr. Atkinson, $2; L. L. Montague $2; J. T. Gray, $2; Thos. Jones, $10; Alfred King $10; J. B Wood, $5; Jno. Wemble, $10; J. F. Tanner $25. Total $185.00. E. B. Spence, $5.00; West & Johnston, 5.00; Starke & Cardozo, 5.00; J. E. Burluss, 1.00; E. B. Cook, 5.00; Van-Lew, Taylor & Co., 5.00; T. R. Price, 5.00; Mr. Richardson, 2.00; Tardy & Williams, 3.00; David Currie, 1.00; S. S. Cottrell, 5.00; Wm. Ira Smith, 10.00; Mr. Darracott, 2.00; Miles, Jennings & Co.,10.00; N. C. Barton, 5.00; Wm. A. Walters, 5.00; A. Schall, 3.00; M. Latouche, of Alexandria, 10,00; Andrew Antoni,2.00; Marcus Harris & Bro., 5.00; W. G. Payne, 20.00; W. Peterson & Co., 5.00; J. H. Montague, 2.00; C. Gennet, 5.00; Juan Pizzini, 1.00. Total, $127. Baldwin & Williams, one dozen pairs socks; Army Committee Y. M. C. A., two dozen pairs socks and one case domestic wines. Norfolk $182.00. G. W. Binford, $5.00, George Williamson, 1.00; J. G. Womble, 1.00; S. R. B
The Daily Dispatch: May 7, 1862., [Electronic resource], The Seward-Pierce correspondence — the Federal Secretary in a Tight place. (search)
Among the deaths of Confederate prisoners at Camp Chase, Ohio, we find the names of Philip Wolff, private, 32d Virginia regiment; Evan Evans, private, 31st Virginia regiment; and Albert Thompson, private, 41st Virginia regiment. Among the privates of Captain Jennings's company at Opeli Ala, is an old Catawba Indian, who has five sons also in the company. He is a Methodist preacher. Several bags of coffee were sold at auction in Savannah last week at prices ranging from 60 to 65 cents. South Carolina has now in the field 39, 274 soldiers, 23,000 of whom are in for the war. The excess at this time over the State's quotes is 4,064.
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