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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.29 (search)
f discussion in the near future. The venerable John Janney presided; Henry A. Wise, John Tyler, James Marshall, Summers, Goode, Jack Thornton, and Jubal Early were on the floor. Early Championed the Union. John Goode was the fire-eater of theJohn Goode was the fire-eater of the Convention, and he and rugged Jubal Early, the devoted champion of the Union, frequently locked horns in debate. One day Goode insulted Early. The latter quietly took his seat, but every one knew that the matter would not stop there. That eveninGoode insulted Early. The latter quietly took his seat, but every one knew that the matter would not stop there. That evening, or the next, after some correspondence, Goode apologized. Old Jube, as he is best known to his soldiers, was a true type of the Virginia Unionist. These men opposed secession, and loved the Union for the sake of the fathers and for its own sakeGoode apologized. Old Jube, as he is best known to his soldiers, was a true type of the Virginia Unionist. These men opposed secession, and loved the Union for the sake of the fathers and for its own sake, but they loved Virginia and their own people above all else. So, when Lincoln called for troops and Virginia seceded, they hesitated not a moment as to which side they would take in the now inevitable conflict. Nothing in all history is grander
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The South's Museum. (search)
will speedily make the Maryland room one of the most appealing and attractive in the building. In this room were Mrs. Charles Marshall, Baltimore, Md., Regent; Mrs. Charles O'B. Cowardin, nee Anne Moale, of Baltimore, Md., Vice-Regent; Mrs. Thomas H. Leary, Jr., alternate; Mrs. J. D. Patton, Mrs. H. Frazier, nee Nannie Turpin Maryland; Mrs. E. T. D. Myers, Jr., nee Grace Adams, Maryland; Mrs. Waller Morton, nee McIntosh, Maryland; Mrs. Alfred Gray, Mrs. B. Saunders Johnson, Maryland; Mrs. John Goode, nee Lelia Symington; Mrs. Bradley T. Johnson, Maryland; Mrs. Thomas Symington, nee Maude Randolph; Mrs. John K. Jones, nee Wilkinson, of Annapolis; Mrs. Innes Randolph, and Mrs. James Pleasants. Tennessee and Florida rooms. The rooms representing these States communicate. The ladies in the Tennessee room were: Mrs. Kellar Anderson, Regent of Tennessee; Mrs. Norman V. Randolph, Vice-Regent; Mrs. J. W. White, alternate, of Lee Camp Auxiliary. Committee: Mrs. Wilbur Armistead, Me
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Joseph Jones, M. D., Ll.D. (search)
9. First and Last Days of the War, Reminiscences of, 294. Five Forks, Battle of, 58, 78. Fleming, Col. John A., Killed, 73. Flowers, Colonel Robert L., 273. Fort Fisher, Bombardment of, 166. Fort Hamby, on the Yadkin, 266. Fort Steadman, Capture of, 74. Fredericksburg, Battle of, 198. Gettysburg, Battle of, Charge of N. C. Troops in, 44, 158; Events Leading Up to; Address of Colonel Charles Marshall, 205; Pickett's Charge at, 229; Discussed, 253, 342, 348. Goode, Hon., John, 296. Gum Spring, N. C., Action at, 62. Half-Way House, 67. Hainesville, Va., Skirmish at, 106. Hampton (General Wade, and Butler, General M. C.), Exploits of; Charge, March 10, 1865, Haleck, General H. W., on Gen. Meade, 251. Harris, Captain E. V., killed, 73. Hartford Convention, The, 16. Hassell, Lieutenant, Theodore, killed, 172. Hatcher's Run, Battle of, 55. Hazlewood, Captain M. W., 229. Heintzelman, General S. P., 260. Heth, General H., on Battle of Get