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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 3 (search)
cession moved through the principal streets of the city and was brought to a stand at the Academy of Music, where an interesting programme had been arranged. Senator Daniel was unable to be present, however, as intimated in Sunday's Dispatch, and Hon. C. P. W. Breckinridge, of Kentucky, telegraphed that reasons of State prevented him from coming. Daniel applauded. So, after prayer by Rev. Dr. Gibson and a short address by Mayor Collier the audience was dismissed. The Academy was crowded from pit to dome, and the stage presented a most picturesque appearance. When Mayor Collier, explaining the cause of Senator Daniel's absence, eloquently referringSenator Daniel's absence, eloquently referring to him as battling bravely now for the liberties of Virginia as he had battled in the past, a great cheer went up from a thousand throats, and subsequently the Senator's name was applauded to the echo. Mayor Collier made an excellent impromptu speech, and more than once when he alluded to the force bill the audience applauded hi
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), New Orleans, Louisana. (search)
sociations of Confederate Veterans, before whom it was delivered, Dr. Palmer wrote it out from memory for publication. This rendition is here presented. Its earnest and dispassionate spirit commands regardful consideration. Daniel II. 20-22: Daniel answered and said, Blessed be the name of God forever and ever; for wisdom and might are His; and He changeth the times and the seasons; He removeth kings and setteth up kings; He giveth wisdom unto the wise, and knowledge to them that know underding; He revealeth the deep and secret things; He knoweth what is in the darkness, and the light dwelleth with Him. The leading thought here is the divine supremacy over the affairs of men; the same truth announced afterward to Nebuchadnezzar by Daniel, in declaring the downfall of his greatness: This matter is by the decree of the watchers, and the demand by the word of the holy ones, to the intent that the living may know that the Most High ruleth in the kingdom of men, and giveth to whomsoev
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 9 (search)
green, entered upon the discharge of his duties. This brigade was then composed of the Second regiment, organized and instructed by that able tactician, scholarly and accomplished gentleman, Colonel C. C. Tew, who was killed at Sharpsburg; the Fourth by the chivalrous and lamented Brigadier-General George B. Anderson, who died of wounds received at Sharpsburg; the Fourteenth, before its reorganization, was commanded and instructed by that soldierly and ardent North Carolinian, Brigadier-General Junius Daniel, who fell in the Spotsylvania campaign ere his commission as a major-general had reached him; and the Thirteenth by Colonel F. M. Parker, the brave soldier and courteous gentleman, of whom further mention will be made during the course of this narrative. Ramseur, like apples of gold in pictures of silver, was aptly and fitly chosen the worthy commander of this distinguished brigade, and immediately addressed himself to its reorganization. His admirable qualifications for his d
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Junius Daniel. an Address delivered before the Ladies' Memorial Association, in Raleigh, N. C, May 10th, 1888. (search)
General Junius Daniel. an Address delivered before the Ladies' Memorial Association, in Raleigh, allowed to the remains of the deceased. Junius Daniel was born in the town of Halifax, North Carr part of May, 1861, and the commission of Junius Daniel as colonel of that regiment bears date Junvivid recollection of the first time I saw Colonel Daniel—Garysburg was the place, Sunday afternoon charge of the parade, had taken his post. Colonel Daniel in the full uniform of his rank, about fivand involved several pieces of artillery. Colonel Daniel threw a regiment across the road, halted apanion during the winter of 1863-‘64, that Colonel Daniel beat all men he knew in taking care of hisst lost by Edward Johnson's division, Brigadier-General Daniel, its old commander, saluted it and bacrutable laws. With respect to Brigadier-General Junius Daniel, I should say, after much thoughtr service under the admirable soldier, General Junius Daniel, and because I wish the vast audience [1 more...]<
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
e 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 ofederals at, 21; relative forces of Federals and Confederates there, 26, 27. Crawford, Col. W. P., Death of, 93. Crew's House, 57. Cutshaw, Col. W. E., Battalion of Artillery of, 88, 91, 246, 252, 257. Daniel, Hon. J. R. J., 341. Daniel, Gen., Junius, Address on Life and Character of, by Hon. R. T. Bennett 340. Daniel, Hon. J. W., Address of, at Fairfax C. H., 127. Davis, U. S. Army, Maj. Geo. B., 364. Davis, Capt., T. Herbert, 430. Davis, Miss, Winnie, 157. Dickinson, Col. A