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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 16 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.9 (search)
honor. We have met the brave men of the North since the war at Gettysburg, here, at Philadelphia and Washington, and their hearts, like ours, are in the right place. All around us we can hear the rush of steamers, the thunder of locomotives, the whispering of telegraph and telephone, and the ceaseless din of mighty manufactories, whose cyclopean fires and workman shake the land like the ponderous hammers of Vulcan in his fabled furnaces beneath Mount Aetna. The tremendous power which Franklin led from the clouds by a kite string, which, with blinding flash and crashing thunder-bolt, rends the tall monarchs of the forest and shivers the rocky summit of the mountain, now moves, bridled, bitted and belled, with harmless hum and scintillation along your crowded streets, an unseen giant of infinite power and boundless strength, yoked by the wondrous hand of science to your coaches, as obedient to the touch of the reins and more docile with the burden of manhood and beauty than the d
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.24 (search)
bama Cavalry, March 30, ‘64, 3d Alabama Cavalry. Court-martialed in Tennessee and released. farmer, S. J., Surgeon. Sept. 30, ‘63, 15th Georgia Regiment. Franklin, Joel W., Assistant Surgeon, appointed by Secretary War to rank April 4, ‘63. Passed Board April 3, ‘63. Oct. 31, ‘63, to April 30, ‘64, 56th Georgia Regiment. Regiment, Jan. 31, ‘64, April 30, ‘64, 38th Alabama Regiment. Farriel, J. W., Assistant Surgeon. May 31, ‘64, 6th Georgia Cavalry, October, absent, sick. Franklin, S. W., Assistant Surgeon. June 30, ‘64, 14th Mississippi Regiment, Dec. ‘64, left with wounded at Franklin, Tenn. Franklin, W. E., Assistant Surgeon, June 30Franklin, W. E., Assistant Surgeon, June 30, 64, 2d and 6th Missouri Regiment. Nov. ‘64, left at Columbia, Tenn., with wounded. field, W. B., Assistant Surgeon. June 30, ‘64, 12th Louisiana Regiment. Ferrell, H. H., Assistant Surgeon. June 30, ‘64, 1st Mississippi Cavalry. Foard, A. J., Surgeon, Medical-Director A. T., June 30, ‘64. Assigne
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.26 (search)
described, and General Early has intimated that his report of Monocacy is not inferior to Ben Hur as a work of fiction; but all the Federals were seeing Early in doubles and trebles about that time, and I hardly think that Wallace surpassed the average reduplicating view taken of him. Zzzwashington, July 10, 1864. While the alarm-bells were ringing in Baltimore that Sunday morning, July 10th, Harry Gilmor struck the Philadelphia and Wilmington railroad at Magnolia, and captured Major-General Franklin, while Bradley Johnson, with his brigade, occupied Towsontown, Westminster and Reistertown, and tore up the Northern Central railroad at Cockeysville, and Early pushed on to Rockville. At 11 o'clock, July 11th, Early's head of column, the Sixty-second Virginia (mounted infantry), under Colonel George Smith, and McClenahan's Battery, appeared in front of Fort Stevens, on the edge of Washington, the National Capitol looming up in full view. At half-past 1 Rhodes's skirmishers were
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.27 (search)
ese significant ribbons across their breasts were Katie Redford, Georgia; Lillian Meanley, Louisiana; Kate Hutcheson, North Carolina; Katie Chenault, Missouri; Rosa Franklin, Alabama; Sallie Redford, Tennessee; Ruth Cunningham, Maryland; Annie Paul, Arkansas; Katie Whitlock, Virginia; Viola Diacont, Mississippi; Virginia Wright, Fls, and the Ladies' Auxiliaries of Lee and Pickett Camps in carriages. Zzzthe line of March. The procession moved up Broad street to First, through First to Franklin, down Franklin to Fifth, down Fifth to Main, down Main to Nineteenth, up Nineteenth to Broad, up Broad to Twenty-eighth, down Twenty-eighth to Franklin, up FrankFranklin, up Franklin to Twenty-ninth, down Twenty-ninth to the monument. At Twenty-ninth street the children dropped out of the line in order to give their place to the veterans. Upon arriving on the grounds the troops were stationed west of the shaft, on Main street. Although the lowering clouds, which were growing more ominous every momen