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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 8 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.30 (search)
9, 1865, at Appomattox. Sandridge, James J., third corporal; wounded at Gaines's Mill June 27, 1862; killed in battle of Gettysburg July 3, 1863. Feiguson, Reuben P., fourth corporal; wounded in the mouth in battle of Seven Pines June I, 1862; transferred to Second Regiment, Virginia Cavalry. Privates. Byers, David H., arm shattered in battle of Seven Pines, June I, 1862. Honorably discharged by reason of fifth wound. Bowles, John W., detailed brigade blacksmith. Bellomy, Andrew J., enlisted August 22, 1862. Brockman, Butley, severely wounded in face in second Manassas battle, August 20, 1862. Brockman, James P., enlisted August 22, 1862. Butler, Jacob W., killed August 30, 1862, in second battle of Manassas. Brockman, Waller D., died at home, August 21, 1861, of typhoid fever. Beck, T. J., died September 15, 1861. Bramham, John H., transferred to other service. Bramham, James G., promoted first sergeant; severely wounded in second battle of Man
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Constitution and the Constitution. (search)
or could have found solace, in the hospitable hand extended from 1788 to 1834. They who bestowed this liberty of the lash became our angry judge. Liberty to be whipped at each recurring sessions of the peace; and so toties quoties! What a door of opportunity for the African—not a subject of the emporor of Morocco. When war raged for freedom, how was it then? In September, 1862, General Dix proposed to remove a number of contrabands from Fortress Monroe to Massachusetts. To this Governor Andrew replied: I do not concur in any way, or to any degree in the plan proposed. For, he explained, thereby you will be deprived of the strength of hundreds of stout arms, which would be nerved with the desperation of men fighting for liberty. But the negro, despite all invocations to do so, had never offered to fight for liberty; did not then offer. At that very time no negro had ever sat upon a jury; none trained in the militia of Massachusetts. Why should the negro be ambitious to di
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
n, 94 Holliday, F. W. M., 157 Howitzers The Richmond, 23 Humphrey's Division Unveiling of Monument to, at Fredericksburg, 174 Address of McClure at, 175 Hunter's Raid in 1864, a Charge Through Harrisonburg, 95 Jackson, on State Rights, Andrew, 67 Jackson, Stonewall, where he fell, 201 the right arm of Lee, 295 Jefferson, Thomas. On Central Government and Universal Suffrage, 65 The foremost man of all whose influence has led men to govern themselves by spiritual laws, 314 Jlity in Confederate and Federal Prisons, Contrasted and Explained, 226 Morton Howard, on dauntless charge of V. M. I. Cadets, 283 Muskets used as harpoons, 166 Myers, Gustavus A., 254 McCaw, Dr. James B., 86 High tribute to, 93 McWilliams Andrew. Instantaneous killing of, 168 New England, The greed of, 311 New Orleans Battalion, 1814-15 Roster of officers and soldiers of, 133 Nicholas, Geo., sketch of, 55 Nullification Ordinance, 64 Oakwood Cemetary Monument to 16,0