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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 7 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.10 (search)
an excellent soldier. Robert Harvey, fourth corporal. No truer or better soldier belonged to this old company. Privates. Adams. A. B. A most excellent soldier; was wounded at the battle of Port Republic, and served to end of war. Armistead, Robert H. Wounded at McDowell, Chancellorsville, and at Richmond. Allen, Willie. Died in hospital, 1862. Amos, W. S. Discharged; over age. Allen, Wesley. Put in a substitute in 1862, and afterwards served through the war in the Fourth Virginia Cavalry. Armistead, W. A. Good soldier; wounded in the leg at battle of Gettysburg. Atkins, A. S. A substitute. Bell, T. P. Detailed on government work. Baker, A. V. A good soldier; never wounded, and served through the war. Bennett, A. B. Detailed in government shop. Coleman, J. T. Taken prisoner, and died in prison, 1864. Cobb, E. H. A most excellent soldier and a gallant fighter; was under sixteen years old when he joined the army. Cousins, M. C. A better soldie
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.19 (search)
he following diagram, which represents the advance as it was made, with the preceding diagram, it will be realized at a glance that Pickett's charge was, indeed, a forlorn hope. Infantry that took part. The infantry actually engaged in this memorable conflict are as follows: Pickett's Division—Kemper's Brigade—First, Third, Seventh, Eleventh, and Twenty-fourth Virginia Regiments. Garnett's Brigade—Eighth, Eighteenth, Nineteenth, Twenty-eighth and Fifty-sixth Virginia Regiments. Armistead's Brigade—Ninth, Fourteenth, Thirty-eighth, and Fifty-seventh Virginia Regiments. Heth's Division—Archer's Brigade—Thirteenth Alabama Regiment and Fifth Alabama Battalion, and the First, Seventh, and Fourteenth Tennessee Regiments. Pettigrew's Brigade—Eleventh, Twenty-sixth, Forty-seventh, and Fifty-second North Carolina Regiments. Davis' Brigade—Second, Eleventh, and Forty-second Mississippi, and Fifty-fifth North Carolina Regiments. Brockenbrough's Brigade—-Fortieth, Fo
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The South's Museum. (search)
yland; Mrs. John Goode, nee Lelia Symington; Mrs. Bradley T. Johnson, Maryland; Mrs. Thomas Symington, nee Maude Randolph; Mrs. John K. Jones, nee Wilkinson, of Annapolis; Mrs. Innes Randolph, and Mrs. James Pleasants. Tennessee and Florida rooms. The rooms representing these States communicate. The ladies in the Tennessee room were: Mrs. Kellar Anderson, Regent of Tennessee; Mrs. Norman V. Randolph, Vice-Regent; Mrs. J. W. White, alternate, of Lee Camp Auxiliary. Committee: Mrs. Wilbur Armistead, Memphis, Tenn.; Mrs. L. M. Hart, and others. It was prettily decorated, and contained interesting relics, including a memorial to William Taylor Watson, eldest son of John W. C. Watson, Confederate States Senator from Mississippi. A step across the threshold of the Florida room transported the visitor to the very land of the palmetto. There were tall, overtopping palms, Florida moss, flowers from Tallahassee and Jacksonville, and a general suggestion of the far South. Relics