hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 7 1 Browse Search
Robert Stiles, Four years under Marse Robert 2 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 9 results in 3 document sections:

Robert Stiles, Four years under Marse Robert, Index. (search)
Cabell's Artillery Battalion, 55, 65, 120, 154, 258, 268, 270-73, 281, 312 Callaway, Morgan, 230-31, 270, 272, 275, 280-83, 297-99, 302 Camp equippage, 46-47, 158, 242-43. Camp Lee, Va., 74 Camp life, 46-49, 60-61, 68-71, 145- 46, 157-58, 170-72, 268-69. The campaigns of Gen. Robert E. Lee, 102, 307-308. Campbell, Alexander 279-80. Carlisle, Pa., 205-206. Carlton's Battery (Ga.). See--Troup Artillery (Ga.) Caroline County, Va., 127 Carrington, Edward, 34 Carter, Thomas Henry, 53, 91, 109 Cashtown, Pa., 207, 209 Causes of the war, 49-51. Centreville, Va., 59 Chaffin's Bluff, Va., 311-13, 316, 318, 321-22. Chambersburg, Pa., 208 Chancellorsville: description of the field, 169, 172 Chancellorsville Campaign, 41-42, 53, 139, 145-50, 154, 156-57, 159, 162- 82, 191,223,304 Charlestown, Va. (W. Va.), 82 Charlottesville Artillery (Va.), 185, 194-96, 210, 212 Chesterfield County, Va., 322 Chickamauga, 340 Church of England, 91-92. Civil
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.11 (search)
h and Twenty-third North Carolina Regiments and Twenty-fourth Virginia Regiments; subsequently Twentieth Georgia Regiment added; subsequently brigade composed of Twelfth Georgia and Thirteenth, Twenty-fifth, Thirty-first, Forty-fourth and Fifty-fifth Virginia Regiments, Infantry; division composed of Hays's, Gordon's, Smith's and Hoke's brigades; army corps composed of Rodes's, Gordon's and Ramseur's divisions, and five battalions of artillery, commanded by Brigadier-General Long and Col. Thomas H. Carter. Commanding in 1864 in Maryland and Shenandoah Valley. John Echols, colonel, Twenty-seventh Virginia Infantry,—, 1862, brigadier-general, April 16, 1862; died at Staunton, Va., May 24, 1898. Commands—Brigade composed of Thirty-seventh, Fiftieth, sixtieth and Sixty-third Regiments, Virginia Infantry, and Edgar's and Derrick's Virginia battalions of infantry; commanding Department of Southwestern Virginia, October, 1862; commanding Trans-Alleghany Department, 1865. Richard St
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.39 (search)
natural relish to the profession of arms. In this camp of preparation he formed a lasting friendship with that fine type of a brave and gentle Southerner, Thomas Henry Carter. Each was destined, by deeds, not words, to write a living chapter in the world old epic of arms and the man. Later they met at Virginia's University, whither Payne went to study the virtue and the truth of law and Carter the ministries of healing. After the lapse of a decade, in the shock of arms which shook a continent, again they came together to win a parallel renown; Payne at the head of horse: Carter in the blaze of his fierce and stubborn guns. Touching are the words the fCarter in the blaze of his fierce and stubborn guns. Touching are the words the former wrote in 1882 to Mr. Isaac Winston: I rejoice that I lived in the heroic age of the South, and that my early life was spent in games of chivalry, romance, and, McGregor-like, love for my own heath. I can say from my heart I loved Virginia- Beyond her map, my heart travels not, But fills that limit to the utmost ver