Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for J. C. Brown or search for J. C. Brown in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 39 (search)
ford. Bale's brigade. Brigadier-General W. B. Bate. Fifty-eighth Alabama, Colonel Bushrod Jones. Thirty-seventh Georgia, Colonel A. F. Rudler and Lieutenant-Colonel J. T. Smith. Fourth Georgia Battalion (sharpshooters), Major T. D. Caswell, Captain B. M. Turner, and Lieutenant Joel Towers. Fifteenth and Thirty-seventh Tennessee, Colonel R. C. Tyler, Lieutenant-Colonel R. D. Frayser, and Captain R. M. Tankesley. Twentieth Tennessee, Colonel T. B. Smith and Major W. M. Shy. Brown's brigade. Brigadier-General J. C. Brown. Colonel Edmund C. Cook. Eighteenth Tennessee, Colonel J. B. Palmer, Lieutenant-Colonel W. R. Butler, and Captain Gideon H. Lowe. Twenty-sixth Tennessee, Colonel J. M. Lillard and Major R. M. Saffell. Thirty-second Tennessee, Colonel E. C. Cook and Captain C. G. Tucker. Forty-fifth Tennessee, Colonel A. Searcy. Twenty-third Tennessee Battalion, Major T. W. Newman and Captain W. P. Simpson. Clayton's brigade. Brigadier-General H.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The story of the Arkansas. (search)
human endurance; we could do no more, and we rested. During the day the telegraph informed Captain Brown that he had been promoted to the rank of Commander, and we were thanked from Richmond for oue. On account of my disabled arm I had turned over my division to Scales, and remained with Captain Brown on the platform. To be a spectator of such a scene was intensely interesting and exciting. to be made way with. On she came like a mad bull, nothing daunted or overawed. As soon as Captain Brown got a fair view of her, followed at a distance by the Queen, he divined her intent, and seeistruck her with the Columbiads as she came down, but at all events the broadside was ready. Captain Brown adopted the plan of turning his head to her also, and thus received her blow glancing. She picked crew for that purpose, and fired but three guns in the fight, and thereafter kept her ports closed. Brown, no longer able to play the lion, assumed the role of the fox with consummate skill.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Lookout Mountain! (search)
Lookout Mountain! Report of Brigadier-General J. C. Brown. headquarters Brown's brigade, November 30, 1863. Major,—I beg leave to submit a report of the part performed by my command in the battle of Lookout Mountain and Missionary Ridge, on the 24th and 25th November, 1863. On Monday night, the 23d November, Major-General Stevenson directed me to take command of his division, then occupying the summit of Lookout Mountain, and defending the approach at the point and on the west slope of the mountain as far as Nickajack trail, a distance of ten miles. At 12 o'clock that night I was ordered by the Major-General to send Cumming's brigade to the base of the mountain to report to Brigadier-General Jackson, and Haggerty's battery of Parrott guns to report to Brigadier-General Anderson, on the right of the line on Missionary Ridge. Early Tuesday morning, the 24th, the passes of the mountain were re-enforced, and at 12 M., in obedience to an order from the Major-General com