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Col. John M. Harrell, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.2, Arkansas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 6 0 Browse Search
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 2 0 Browse Search
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Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Additional Sketches Illustrating the services of officers and Privates and patriotic citizens of South Carolina. (search)
firm of C. & E. L. Kerrison, of Charleston. In 1871 he entered the Baptist theological seminary at Greenville and graduated in 1874. He then returned to his old home in Hampton county, where he has been preaching since. He served by appointment as treasurer of Hampton county for eight years. He was first married, on December 21, 1869, in Spartanburg, to Marion, daughter of Charles Kerrison, who died in 1871; and was again married, in November, 1874, to Mrs. Susan Balfour, daughter of Robert Duncan, of Greenville. She died in 1890, leaving one child, Alexander McB. Peeples. He was married the third time, in January, 1891, to Harriett, daughter of Isaac J. Johns, and they have four children: Lucile, Zoe, Jennie and Edwin W. His father, Alexander Peeples, was born in Beaufort in 1818, entered Kirk's company of cavalry, and was later appointed collector of tax in kind. He was a general in the State militia before the outbreak of the war. Lieutenant William Hayne Perry, a disting
lled, Capt. W. J. Wallaces wounded, and Sergeant Ford, who carried the colors after the color-sergeant fell. The Ninth lost 7 killed and 15 wounded. The Thirteenth, with A. P. Stewart, lost 25 killed and 72 wounded out of 306. From the fire of a Louisiana regiment, Capt. R. B. Lambert, Lieutenants Hall and Hopkins and several others were wounded. In the subsequent encounter with the enemy, Lieutenant-Colonel Grayson was mortally, and Maj. J. A. McNeely, Captains Crump and Wilds, and Lieutenants Duncan, Hopkins and Busby, seriously wounded. After the fall of Fort Donelson, Tenn., General Polk evacuated Columbus, and the next stand for the defense of the Mississippi river was made at the bends of Island No.10 and New Madrid, Mo. At Fort Thompson, near New Madrid, was stationed a garrison consisting of the Eleventh Arkansas regiment, Col. J. M. Smith; the Twelfth Arkansas, Lieut.-Col. W. D. S. Cook, and two Tennessee batteries, all under Col. E. W. Gantt, of the Twelfth Arkansas. A
lbert B. Hoy, Utica, Mo., surgeon Pine Bluff hospital. Rufus L. Talbot, Roseville, Ark., surgeon Carroll's Arkansas cavalry. Charles P. Bogan, Shiloh, Ark., assistant surgeon. Henry Dye, Plano, Tex., assistant surgeon Little Rock hospital. Robert Duncan, St. Louis, Mo., assistant surgeon Shaler's Arkansas infantry. W. B. Welch, Boonsboro, Ark., surgeon Brooks' Arkansas infantry. John R. Lowther, Clarksville, Ark., assistant surgeon hospital at Clarksville. C. Dorsey Bain, Dover, Ark., surgreenfield, Mo., assistant surgeon Smith's Third Missouri cavalry. January, 1864, at Washington, Ark.: Marshall A. Brown, Miami, Mo., surgeon Clark's Missouri infantry. John M. Welborn, Walnut Hill, Ark., assistant surgeon Camden hospital. Robert Duncan, St. Louis, Mo., Gaither's Arkansas infantry. Johnson J. Whitmore, Centre Point, Ark., assistant surgeon Hill's Arkansas cavalry. John M. Frazier, Missouri, assistant surgeon Burns' Eleventh Missouri infantry. February, 1864: John H. McMur