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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Battle of Johnsonville. (search)
. James Wyatt, sixth Corporal. W. L. Jobe, seventh Corporal. H. T. Newton, eighth Corporal. George N. Crunk, bugler. Charles Martin, harness-maker. J. K. Golden, blacksmith. H. H. Dell, teamster. William Dean, teamster. Pompey Shoat, teamster. William Buchanan, teamster. Privates. Allen, Wm.; Bradshaw, Ed.; Brothers, J. K. P.; Burton, J. M.; Brigance, Jas.; Burchett, Crocker J.; Caldwell, James; Carr, John H.; Cloud, Wm. R.; Crossland, M. T.; Denny, J. P.; Dodson, Andrew; Drawn, Chas.; Duffie, George; Fitzpatrick, Garrett; Gains, M. M.; Geice, Geo.; Griffin, T. G.; Haig, John; Hamilton, Sam.: Hammel, J. M.; Hanner, A.: Johnson, Tyler; Jones, Jerry; Lanier, Wm.; McBurney, W.; McGuire, Jas.; McKenney, G.; Miles, W. P.; Mitchell, J. N.; Moore, F. A.; Morrison, J. B.; Moss, John; McDonald, J. L.; Moran, Wm., wounded at Price's X roads, but refused to leave his gun, killed at blockhouse near Baker's, on N. and C. railroad; Nepper, J. C.; Peel, Thos.; Prid
urlin, private, who lost a leg, was many years treasurer of Garland county; Col. O. P. Lyles became representative in Congress. The Seventeenth Arkansas, of the northwestern part of the State (not the regiment organized for Colonel Lemoyne, but one formed in the vicinity of Fort Smith), was first commanded by Col. Frank Rector and Lieut.-Col. John Griffith, and took part in the battle of Elkhorn Tavern. It was reorganized at Tupelo, Miss., by the election of Col. John Griffith, Lieutenant-Colonel Dodson and Maj. B. F. Jett. The latter brought to the organization a company from Hempstead county, in the Southwest. The company commanders were: Company A, Capt. Cliff Thompson; Company B, Captain Van Hoose; Company C, Capt. E. D. Jett; Company D, Capt. David Arbuckle; Company E, Capt. Ed Adams. The regiment took part in the battles of Iuka and Corinth. It was ordered to the defense of Port Hudson, and consolidated with the Eleventh Arkansas, Col. John Griffith being placed in comma
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The monument at Munfordsville. (search)
the battle and surrender of Munfordsville, which we have to-day gathered to recall, and to embalm in memory and perpetuate in marble the deeds of our heroes who fell in that rash, ill-advised and sacrificial fight—heroes as noble as ever gave their lives for country or honor. On our retreat from here the evening of the 14th, Colonel Smith was carried to a house in the neighborhood and left in charge of his body-servant Henry, the Sergeant-Major, William French, and his brother-in-law, Captain Dodson, of his regiment, and lived until after the surrender on the 17th, his last thoughts reaching out for the welfare and concern of his men. His remains were temporarily interred near the scene of his death until the following March, when the loving care of a sister and nephew, who, by permission of the authorities came through the lines and removed them to the admiring fellow citizens of his adopted city, where they were finally deposited with honor and reverence. In the beautiful Cemeter
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roll and roster of Pelham's, (search)
Chaplain. Non-commissioned officers. Sergeant-Major of Battalion Stuart Horse Artillery, Elijah T. Russell. Promoted from Private in Breathed's Battery. Killed in Luray Valley, Va. Sergeant-Major, Battalion Stuart Horse Artillery, Town Dodson. Promoted from Private in Breathed's Battery. Orderly Sergeants, Stirling Murray and Z. F. Williams. Sergeant Murray was captured at Westminster, Md., June 29, 1863. In prison until fall of 1864. Color-Bearer, Robert L. Mackall. Sergeaonnor. Conroy, Dennis. Orderly for Major Pelham. Covington, William. Mortally wounded near Winchester, Va. Culbreth, John, No. 8. Wounded at Union, Va., November 2, 1862, by the explosion of a caisson. Dillon, Anthony. Wounded. Dodson, Town. Promoted to Sergeant-Major Battalion Stuart Horse Artillery. Dorsey, John. Captured; confined in Fort Delaware; escaped; returned to his command; got a furlough, and instead of taking it, went with the command and was killed near Warr
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Black Eagle Company. (search)
service, 1861. Wlikinson, Richard, exempted from service, 1862; dead. Wood, H. E., color sergeant; wounded at Gaines' Mill, Va., 1862. Wood, J. H., sergeant; wounded five times, losing at one time a pound and a half of flesh from his thigh and hip from a canon shot; is now living near Eaton, Weld county, Colorado, and an active business person. Recruits. Anderson, Nat., Carrington, Robert, wounded at Gettysburg, Pa., 1863; Clopton, Mortimer, Covington, Creasy, Creasy, Crenshaw, Dodson, Dyson, Goodman, William; Gordon, Haley, Hewitt, Hurt, Moore, Padgett, William; Poole, Quarles, Ransom, Henry, transferred from Company H., 1863; Smith, Varner, Wakeham, John E., killed near Petersburg, Va., April, 1865; Webb, Winfree, William, was on detail service during the war. In giving the roster of the Black Eagle Company, of Cumberland county, Va, I venture to say that the morale of that company could be taken as a fair representation of the Virginia troops. In its rank and file
Judge Gilmer presiding, and has just fairly commenced upon a large docket, upon which there are, all told, over five hundred cases. The Grand Jury is now in session, and is doing a big business. To-day an indictment was found against a man named Dodson, for advising and inciting negroes in this State to rebel and make insurrection. He was examined last night, and the proof was as follows, almost verbatim: Dodson was overheard to tell negroes in their cabin at a late hour of the night, "that thDodson was overheard to tell negroes in their cabin at a late hour of the night, "that the children of Israel were in greater bondage than they, (i.e., the negroes,) and that they threw off the yoke of slavery by themselves; that the negroes of St. Domingo had overpowered their masters and set themselves free, and that if they (the negroes of Virginia) would only be determined, and show that they were in earnest, the North would send them help; that there were 500 men in this county who would help them, and that many of the remainder would do nothing against them, and that in a shor
ge numbers, the proportion of gentlemen was much smaller than usual. Startling rumors have been rife — people hurried to and fro on the streets, or collected round the bulletin boards — the Court-House bell summoned the Home Guard to meet in the public square — and, everybody seemed anxious to render all needful service. Six volunteer companies left here yesterday afternoon for Norfolk, viz: Company A, (Grays,) Capt. Lyon; do. B., do., Captain Bond; City Guards, Capt. May; Riflemen, Capt. Dodson; Artillery, Capt. Nichols, and Lafayette Guards, Capt. Jarvis--numbering in all about 400 men. An immense crowd of both sexes and of all ages gathered at the depot to witness their departure. It was the most affecting scene I beheld; not only affecting, but painful and heart- rending; wives taking leave of their husbands, mothers of their sons, sisters of their brothers, relatives and friends --all invoking a blessing on the heads of the beloved ones, some of whom they might never see mo<
with short, piquant speeches, when she audience was appealed to for contributions. Ten persons soon gave $100 each, several $50, and a large collection was made by the congregation, and the sum asked for ($3,000) was obtained. After prayer and singing the Doxology, the Association adjourned to to-morrow morning at 8 o'clock. Saturday morning. The President, R L. Montague, called the Association to order at 9¼ o'clock. The opening religious exercises were conducted by Elder Dodson, of N. C. The next session of the Association is to be held in the First Baptist Church in Richmond, on Thursday before the first Sabbath in June, 1864 at 4½ o'clock P. M. Elder A. Broaddus is to preach the introductory sermon; Elder W. E. Hatcher, alternate. Rev. Dr. Ryland presided at the special religious exercises--Rev. T. W. Sydnor, Dr. Ryland, and C. Tyree, took part in these exercises. Elder J. B. Taylor read the 39th report of the State Mission Board. The work of
oat,) S C; D C Webb, 1st Ala cavalry; J W Mullins, 1st Miss batt; C Gillespie, 65th N C; C M Tugle, 33d Ga; J M D King, 9th Ga; F M Ezell, 13th Tenn; A E Upchurch, 55th N C; J D Hardy, 18th Arkansas; S W Henry, 9th Tennessee cavalry; J C Peden, regiment unknown.--Lieutenants W J Hudson, 2d N C batt'n; W A Harvin, 51st Ga; Jno Hufsetter, 1st Ark batt'n; J M Musselman, 14th La; M Lyon, 45th N C; J M D Stevenson,15th Ark; S R Graham, 3d Texas cav; W P Harden, 5th N C; L B Williams, 63d N C; J M Dodson, 10th Tenn; E A M Orr, 62d N C; J B Gash, do; J Barnett, 9th La; J Smith Ray, 38th N C.--Privates Andrew Worthington, of Marshall, Ky; G M Cummings, Va; R D Copass, 60th Tenn; D C Jackson, 12th Va; H D Talbert, Marshall, Ky; D D Kelley, 2d Tenn cav; Daniel Rockerham, 5th Ky; S H Everman, 7th Ky; Robert Holt, 16th Tenn; Hugh Goble, 5th Ky; A P Allen, 2d Ky; Jno Kenny, Va. Captain King and Lieutenant Graham died of wounds, the others of disease. Lieut. Ray died of smallpox, which disease