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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), History of Lane's North Carolina brigade. (search)
erely wounded, and unable to follow the army in its retreat, I made no report of the battle, or return of the killed and wounded. General Lane and General Scales have done this, which shows the fearful loss of these two brigades in the charge of July 3rd. S. D. Pool: I laid aside what is written above, but delayed to send it to you. Having since then attended the ceremonies of unveiling the Jackson statue at Richmond on the 26th October, and while there, heard the brilliant address of J. W. Daniel, of Lynchburg, on the battle of Gettysburg, intended to be a correct account of the occurrences of the 3d July, in which I find the same old errors repeated. I was preparing, as General Wilcox has done, a brief article to correct the mistakes of Mr. Daniel, in what he says of the troops on Pickett's left, when I received from him the following letter, which, with my reply, will close this defence of North Carolina troops. Lynchburg, November 22d, 1875. General I. R. Trimble: Dear Gen
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Paroles of the Army of Northern Virginia. (search)
w, Surgeon. T. P. Hereford, Assistant Surgeon. Co. A—Corporal, C. G. Walkup, J. B. Walkup. Co. B—Lieutenant, Saml. N. Gaines. Corporal, R. N. Friend. Privates, M. C. Morris, J. B. Bouldin, C. C. Thompkin, J. E. Thompson, L. C. Hopkins, John Daniel, J. A. Shepherdson, S. J. Price. Co. D—Private W. A. Jones. Co. E—Privates, Fred. Creigh, R. F. Ashman, J. B. Hanley. Co. C—Lieutenant, G. J. Roger. Co. F—Sergeants, H. C. Barnett, S. Shelman. Privates, T. B. Kennedy, M. Daniel, C.B. 1st Corporal John M. RachelZzz=Co. B. 3d Corporal Jos. W. HarrisonZzz=Co. B. Musician Silas Arrington, Zzz=Co. B. Private James T. AmersonZzz=Co. B. William Burgamy, Zzz=Co. B. Kitchen A. Bridge,Zzz=Co. B. Thomas L. BarronZzz=Co. B. John Daniel, Zzz=Co. B. Riley Daniel, Zzz=Co. B. John L. Garner, Zzz=Co. B. Andrew J. Garner, Zzz=Co. B. Linson Garner, Zzz=Co. B. Thomas M. Godfrey,Zzz=Co. B. Leonidas W. Hilson, Zzz=Co. B. Alfred C. Harrison, Zzz=Co. B. William H. Harrison,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 19. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index (search)
ldier, Humor of the, 313. Confederate Veterans, United; General Gordon's Address to, 175;Homes for in the South, 313. Confederacy, Last Days of the, 329; Prices in the, 329; Social Life in the, 380; Disparity of numbers and resources with the North, 413. Conrad Dr. D. B., 72, 82, 93. Cooke, General John R., 115 Corinth, Battle of, 195. Craven, Captain T. A. M., 73. Crook, Capture of General George, 186. Curry, Dr. J. L. M., 125. Dabney, D. D., Rev. A. L., 376. Daniel, Hon., John. W., 406. Darr, Colonel, Joseph, 57. Davis House, Jeff., History of, 326. Davis, Jefferson, 303, 305, 335; His character, 406. D, Company, Eighteenth Virginia; war roll of, 120. Delaware, Fort, Prisoners at, 35, 46. Dillon, Colonel, Edward, 198. Donelson, Reminiscences of Fort, 372. Drewry's Bluff, Battle of, 100. Drummond, Governor of North Carolina, hung, 132. Early, General J. A., 153, 312. Echoes from Hampton Roads, 246. Echols, General, John, 111. Edmo
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.32 (search)
The Pulaski Guards. [from the Richmond, Va., times-dispatch, Nov. 27, 1904.] Company C, 4th Virginia Infantry, at the first battle of Manassas, July 18, 1861. The original Rebel yell. With Prefatory note by U. S. Senator, J. W. Daniel. by J. B. Caddall. Editor of The Times-Dispatch. Sir,—In forming his line of battle at first Manassas Jackson placed the 4th Virginia Infantry, under Colonel James F. Preston, in rear of his artillery as an immediate support, and the 27th Virginia Infantry, under Lieutenant-Colonel John Echols, in close order directly behind the 4th. The two regiments, except without the line of the 4th, was larger than the 29th, on account of its larger numbers, appeared as one body, four ranks deep. To the left of those two regiments, and almost at a right angle, was the 5th Virginia, under Colonel Kenton Harper, and to their left in the woods, were the 2d Virgininia, under Colonel James W. Allen (who was afterwards killed at Gaines' Mill) a
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.41 (search)
Battle of Cedar Creek, Oct. 19, 1864. [from the Richmond, Va., times-dispatch, Nov. 6,18, 1904.] An event that has not been told about as importance demands. by Captain J. S. McNEILY, participant—his views. Tactics employed by General Early and the results that followed. With Prefatory note by U. S. Senator, J. W. Daniel. Editor of The Times-Dispatch: Sir.—I enclose for the Confederate Column an article on The Battle of Cedar Creek, October 19, 1864, by Captain J. S. McNeily, of Vicksburg, Miss. This gentleman, who now edits the Vicksburg Herald, was a participant in that battle, and is much respected by those who know him. He is the son-in-law of Colonel Edmund Berkeley, formerly of the famous 8th Virginia Infantry, succeeding General Eppa Hunton in that honorable command. He has been a student of our battles and battlefields, and is full of a sense of justice, as well as of information and ability. I was not at Cedar Creek because disabled in a previous ba
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.45 (search)
ded successfully for them. Well, the swift years flew by, and in 1861 our State, whose behest we were ever taught is paramount to all, again summoned her sons to repel invasion and to uphold the right of self-government—and it cannot be too often or too strongly emphasized that they fought only to resist invasion and to vindicate the right of self-government—and in the brave old way, as in the brave old times of the past, they came at her call, and with Branch and Pender and Pettigrew, with Daniel and Whiting and Ramseur, with Hoke and with Ransom, at Newbern, at Richmond, at Manassas, and at Sharpsburg, at Fredericksburg, at Chancellorsville, at Gettysburg and at Chickamauga, in the Wilderness and at Petersburg, at Fort Fisher, Averysboro and at Bentonville, they freely offered their young lives as the last evidence they could give of their earnest conviction of right and duty. Of their fortitude under hardship, of their unflinching courage and self-sacrificing devotion you need no
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
97; achievements of, an Epic, 309. Congressional Compromise, 25, 26, 30. Constitution, Adoption of the Federal, 14; its construction, 16, 139. Cummings, Colonel A. C., 97, 174. Daoney, D. D., Rev. Robert L., 3. Dana, C. A., 340. Daniel, Hon. John W., 174, 183, 223. Daves, Major Graham, 275. Davis, Jefferson, trusted by Calhoun, 106; his Rise and Fall of the Confederate States Government, 109; beauty and purity of character of, 294; last escort of, 337; prison life of and James Iredell, 320. Walker, General James A., 175. Walker, Leroy Pope, 111. Walker, Norman S., 115. Wallace, General Lew, 128. Wallace, General W. H. L., 132. War, 1861-5, Causes of the, 13, 275. War of 1812, 19. Webster, Daniel, 29. Weldon Railroad, Battle of, 337. Wells, Edward L., 41. Wells, Julian L., 13. Wheeler, Major-General Joseph, 41. Whittle, Captain W. C., 223. Wickham, General W. C., 9. Wigfall, General Louis T., 107. Welbourn, Captain
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roster of the companies. (search)
lls; fifth, Milton Vivion. Corporals—First, J. S. Gamboe; second, Wm. B. Willis; second, J. H. Carter, died February 24, 1863, near Monticello, Ky., of brain fever; third, Benj. H. Jones; fourth, F. M. Cottman. Privates—J. H. Adams, discharged December 1, 1862, disability; J. N. Aldridge, died in Camp Douglas, October 21, 1864, of typhoid fever; Lewis Ballard, George Birch, Aaron Blythe, Henry Charles, R. H. Chisholm, David Clark, D. W. Clark, Wildie Clark, Wm. Clem, William Craig, John Daniel, F. M. Dority, John Dority, Samuel Dority, Wm. Dority, John Dougherty, died in Camp Douglas, October 2, 1864, of pneumonia; Charles B. Ecton, now a member of the Kentucky Senate; Casswell Epperson, John Fields, Wm. French, John Goode, John Gruelle, deserted October, 1862, and joined the Federal Army; Michael Haggard, Robert Hogan, Joe S. Hood, Henry Hugeley, James Hugeley, John Jones, Robert Knox, died in Camp Douglas, October 21, 1864, of chronic diarrhoea; David Larison, Robert Lawrence
Sent on for felony. --John Daniel, slave of the Messrs. Hardgrove, was sent on for trial for felony in assaulting and beating Wm. T. Oliver, a white lad. William, slave of the same parties, was ordered to be punished for assisting in the operation.
They say if they can get well, they will never come again unless to fight for us. Among the things which we have captured are 30,000 handcuffs — think of that — to manacle us with. These have been brought into camp, together with all their arms and munitions. The property in all taken from the enemy is estimated at one million and a half of dollars. From what I have seen, it is doubtless so. The scoundrels got our password, our uniform, and had a Secession flag at the head of their ranks when they made their first deadly fire, that raked us the worst of all. The mails taken from the enemy and the letters written to their friends, show that they expected no trouble in taking us. It is curious to read their letters — in fact, funny. John Daniel, noble, gallant boy, though shot down twice, rallied and fought like a man. He was shot the third and fourth time, but fought the battle through, and is now doing well — very well. All, all fought like men and h
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