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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 20 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Drury L. Armistead or search for Drury L. Armistead in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 2 (search)
advance with such obstinacy and deadly effect. Colonel E. C. Edmonds, of the Thirty-eighth Virginia regiment of General Armistead's brigade, commanding the brigade, says: I am proud to say we did hold our position through all of the storm nel Hodges being stunned and having his beard singed by the explosion of a shell when just emerging from the wood), General Armistead being absent, I gave the order to charge, which was most gallantly performed by all engaged. Again leading, closelbecame so galling a momentary pause ensued. Six times was the attempt made to charge the batteries by the regiments of Armistead's brigade (just mentioned), and as many times did they fail for want of support on the left, involving the necessity of Brigadier-Generals Mahone and Wright, whose brigades slept on the battle field in the advanced positions they had won. Armistead's brigade and a portion of Ransom's also occupied the battle-field. Stretched as we were on the naked ground on the
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 6 (search)
ohnston was wounded. [from the Richmond times, March 29, 1891.] described by his Courier, Drury L. Armistead. Among the many who will cherish the memory and mourn the death of that grand old soldi. Johnston, there will be no one more sincere and loving than his old courier and soldier, Drury L. Armistead, of Prince Edward county, who so gallantly rescued him from the battle-field of Seven Pines, and to whom the General was so attached, and upon one occasion said: Armistead is one of the bravest and truest soldiers I ever saw. Your correspondent has fortunately obtained the following account from Mr. Armistead of that memorable day: Farmville, Va., March 28, 1891. A memorable day. General Johnston having removed his headquarters from a position on the River road, 29th May, 1a present of one of the pistols, and had on it engraved, From General Joseph E. Johnston to D. L. Armistead, and on the reverse side of the breech Seven Pines. On his recovery he also gave me a fu
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
Index. American Government, Theories of, 220. Anderson, Col. Archer, His tribute to Gen. Joseph E. Johnston, 159 Anderson's Division, How constituted and commanded, 4. Appomattox C. H., Troops surrendered at, 71, 75, 386; Reports to Gen. Lee after the surrender, 71. Archer, Col. A. W., Remarks of, 145. Armistead, D. L., His account of the wounding of Gen. J. E. Johnston, 185 Army Life in 1864, Glimpses of, 406. Bacon, John Lyddall, 288 Baker, Gen. L. S., Command of, 97. Ballard, Capt. J. N., Address of, 125. Bartlett, General, 17. Bennett, Col. R. T., 233, 241; His Address on The Confederate Soldier, 272; on Gen. Junius Daniel, 340. Bernard, Geo. S., Address of, 3; Account of Battle of Malvern Hill, 56. Blackburn, Surgeon L. P., 430. Blackmore, Courier J. H., 6. Bonham, Gen. M. L., Death of, 93. Bosher, Lt. C. G., 430. Boudinot, Hon., Elias, Death of, 93. Bowley, Lt. F. S., 10. Boyce, Major, Ker, Death of, 93. Brady, Major A. G., 1