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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 18 4 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 14 2 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Lane's Corps of sharpshooters. (search)
es A. Weston. Adjutants.—John M. Poteat, Spier Whitaker, Jr. Quartermasters.—Joseph A. Engelhard, John M. Poteat, John R. Sudderth. Commissaries.—J. A. Gibson, Robert A. Hauser. Surgeons.—R. B. Baker, J. H. Shaffner, Ed. G. Higginbotham. Assistant Surgeons.—J. H. Shaftner, John A. Vigal, J. L. McLean. Chaplain.—T. J. Eatmon. Thirty-Seventh North Carolina Regiment. Colonels.—Charles C. Lee, William M. Barbour. Lieutenant-Colonels.—William M. Barbour, John B. Ashcraft, William G. Morris. Majors.—John G. Bryan, Charles N. Hickerson, William R. Rankin, John B. Ashcraft, William G. Morris, O. N. Brown, Jackson L. Best. Adjutants.—William T. Nicholson, David B. Oates. Quartermasters.—Robert M. Oates, Miles P. Pegram. Commissaries.—Herbert DeLambert Stowe, Miles P. Pegram. Surgeons.—James Hickerson, George E. Trescot. Assistant Surgeons.—J. W. Tracy, J. B. Alexander, G. B. Moffitt, Daniel McL. Graham. Chaplain.—A.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The natal day of General Robert Edward Lee (search)
he occasion of the presentation to him of the Cross of the Legion of Honor from the Daughters of the Confederacy. The cross, however, would be sent to him. Mrs. Lewis Graham moved that a committee be appointed to take the cross to Dr. Palmer, and Mrs. Smith asked Mrs. Graham to serve as chairman of the committee. But just at thiMrs. Graham to serve as chairman of the committee. But just at this moment the cry rang through the hall: Dr. Palmer! Here is Dr. Palmer! and Mrs. Graham escorted him to the platform, while the audience rose to greet him. Approaching Dr. Palmer, Mrs. Smith said: Dr. Palmer, in the name of the Daughters of the Confederacy, I have the honor and pleasure to present you with this Cross of tMrs. Graham escorted him to the platform, while the audience rose to greet him. Approaching Dr. Palmer, Mrs. Smith said: Dr. Palmer, in the name of the Daughters of the Confederacy, I have the honor and pleasure to present you with this Cross of the Legion of Honor; we know of no one who deserved it more, for your name and fame is almost as great as that of the immortal hero whose memory we celebrate to-day. Dr. Palmer was completely overcome; when he recovered somewhat he said in a voice tremulous with emotion, but so distinct that he could be heard to the furthermost
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Gen. P. G. T. Beauregard. (search)
ing of the 6th of May, encountered and repelled the brigade of Heckman, supported by artillery, which had been sent by Butler against the railroad at that point. Graham's loss was two killed and thirty-one wounded; the Federal loss, nine killed and sixty-one wounded. During the night General Hagood reached Graham with the 29thGraham with the 29th regiment and the remainder of the 21st regiment; at daylight Colonel Gaillard with the 27th regiment of the brigade, arrived, raising his command to 1,500 men. General Bushrod Johnson, at Drewry's Bluff, a few miles beyond, hearing Graham's firing, had marched to his aid also, and arrived during the night, with his brigade of J,1Graham's firing, had marched to his aid also, and arrived during the night, with his brigade of J,168 Tennesseans. On the morning of the 7th General Butler sent forward against the Confederate advance at Walthall a division under General Brooks, of five brigades, with the usual proportion of artillery, and supported by cavalry. The action that ensued was open-field fighting and severely contested. Hagood's command of 1,500
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), A confederation of Southern Memorial Associations. (search)
es' Confederate Memorial Association, New Orleans, La. Delegates: Mrs. W. J. Behan, Chairman; Mrs. Joseph R. Davis. Mrs. Lewis Graham, Miss Daisy M. L. Hodgson, Miss Lucy Marshall Smith. The Southern Memorial Association, Fayetteville, Ark. Delegded by unanimous vote to enter into an election of officers. Mrs. W. J. Behan was nominated and elected President. Mrs. Graham then nominated Mrs. Lizzie Pollard, of Fayetteville, Ark., for First Vice-President—but a motion was made and carried he elections were as follows: Vice-President from Virginia, Mrs. David C. Richardson; Vice-President, Louisiana, Mrs. Lewis Graham; Vice-President, Tennessee, Miss Missie Ault; Vice-President, Arkansas, Mrs. J. D. Walker; Vice-President, Missouriilding this memorial. A hearty response was given and the Association pledged to assist in the work. On motion of Mrs. Lewis Graham it was asked that a published account be given by the Treasurer of the Davis Monument Fund of the amounts already s
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Ladies' Confederate Memorial Association Listens to a masterly oration by Judge Charles E. Fenner. (search)
white and red—of the Confederacy—culled in flowers from the garden. Seated upon the platform were: Mrs. Wm. J. Behan, the able and devoted President of the Association, and the following officers of the organization: Mrs. Jos. R. Davis, Mrs. Lewis Graham, Mrs. F. A. Monroe, Miss Delphine Points, Miss Kate Eastman, Mrs. Alden McLellan, President of the Daughters of the Confederacy, Mrs. E. H. Farrar, Mrs. J. R. Davis and the Misses Davis, relatives of the great leader; Judge Charles E. Fenne J. Doize and W. J. Zimmerman, bassos. One of the most beautiful selections was Asleep in Jesus, sung after the sword presentation. And so closed one of the most memorable evenings in the history of the city. Previous to the reunion a meeting of the association was held, at which Mrs. Hays, daughter of Jefferson Davis; Mrs. S. Allston and Mrs. J. R. Davis were elected honorary members. Mrs. Lewis Graham gave a report of the great reunion of the Confederate Memorial Association in Memp
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Memoir of Jane Claudia Johnson. (search)
e's approval. July 23, the Governor wrote Watson & Meares: Your favor of the 20th received, advising me of the purchase of 280 muskets from Schuyler, Hartley & Graham. I wish you to buy from them 360 long Enfield rifles, with sabre bayonets, at $21. They can furnish 200 more Enfields in thirty days. You can contract for these. a check for $2,239 to David Smith, of New York, for 100,000 buck and ball cartridges and 5,000,000 percussion caps; also, check for $4,770 to Schuyler, Hartley & Graham for 300 sabres and ninety-seven short Enfield rifles; also, check for $8,545 to the Colt Arms Company, New York, for 500 navy revolvers, 7 1/2-inch barrel, which were shipped on the steamer North Carolina. A letter from Watson & Meares, March 18th, said they could get 600 more rifles from Schuyler, Hartley & Graham; that the Governor had ordered 200 more from that firm, and that the 800 would arm a regiment; that they could buy 320 Mississippi rifles. DeRossett, Brown & Co., were dir
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.12 (search)
e's approval. July 23, the Governor wrote Watson & Meares: Your favor of the 20th received, advising me of the purchase of 280 muskets from Schuyler, Hartley & Graham. I wish you to buy from them 360 long Enfield rifles, with sabre bayonets, at $21. They can furnish 200 more Enfields in thirty days. You can contract for these. a check for $2,239 to David Smith, of New York, for 100,000 buck and ball cartridges and 5,000,000 percussion caps; also, check for $4,770 to Schuyler, Hartley & Graham for 300 sabres and ninety-seven short Enfield rifles; also, check for $8,545 to the Colt Arms Company, New York, for 500 navy revolvers, 7 1/2-inch barrel, which were shipped on the steamer North Carolina. A letter from Watson & Meares, March 18th, said they could get 600 more rifles from Schuyler, Hartley & Graham; that the Governor had ordered 200 more from that firm, and that the 800 would arm a regiment; that they could buy 320 Mississippi rifles. DeRossett, Brown & Co., were dir