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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 18 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roster of the Alstadt Grays. (search)
ss, Aaron H. Branch, Lucius Branch, Merritt Boatwrights. R. M. Cheatham, A. A. Cheatham, John F. Cheatham, William E. Cheatham, Julius C. Condrey, Lewis Dorsett, William Dorsett, A. A. Ellett, C. C. Ellett, Richard Ellett, Joseph Elam, Richard Elam,, Abner E. Fossey, David Fossey, Samuel Fossey, A. A. Ford, M. W. Ford, Samuel Flournoy, T. C. Farley, William F. Fuqua, David H. Franklin, James B. Goode, E. C. Goode, Robert Godsey, John E. Goode, J. W. Goode, W. D. Goode, Lemuel J. Goode, Charles Hancock, Newton Horner, William S. Hobson, William A. Harris, Richard Jones, John D. Jones, Samuel J. Jones, Henry Lee, John F. Martin, George O. Markham, G . A. Morris, James A. Morrissett, John Moody, James Moore, Wilson Moore, Edgar Nunnally, Edward T. Osborne, Eddie Phaup, William Pinchback, Coleman Purdie, John E. Porter, Lewis Porter, William Rudd, Samuel Rudd, Richard Stratton, R. O. Stratton, John W. Simes, J. B. Simes, T. M. Simes, Alexander Simes, A. C. Wilkinson, John Wilkinson, Sam
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Keysville Guards. (search)
to give a few facts connected with our career as a company, and to make a few remarks on our experience during that time which tried men's souls. We began our service in West Virginia, June 15, 1861, under General Robert Selden Garnett, who was killed at Carricks Ford, Cheat River, on our retreat from Laurel Hill. Later we served under General H. R. Jackson at Greenbriar River, in Pocahontas county, thence to the Valley of Virginia with the great Stonewall as our leader. Beginning with Hancock, Bath and Romney, we took part in all his strategic moves, and followed him through this entire campaign. General Banks was our objective point at all times. He was famous for carrying a good stock of provisions—a fact which we appreciated and enjoyed almost as much as his own men—for it was a joke commented on by the newspapers of the country at the time, both North and South, that Banks was Jackson's commissary. As well as I can recollect, the last work we did while in the Valley was
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.22 (search)
ising sun, the Confederates saw a portion of the Union army, under Hancock and French, drawn up in line of battle. As the party stood in tward—known as the Brock road—was also the point which a year later Hancock told General Getty to hold at all hazards. It was then the line oworth was killed. There was desperate fighting along here between Hancock and Longstreet. The Brock road is still lined with the defensive by the Union army, while the artillery works erected by Barlow, on Hancock's extreme left, were found in a wonderful state of preservation. y much as it must have been when the trenches were built, and when Hancock reported that his men could not see a hundred yards ahead. Wherrcements coming up on both sides. The Landrum house, near which Hancock's men were massed by Colonel Bird, still stands, and is occupied bd the excavated line. On the hill near the Landrum house, where Hancock's artillery was stationed, the lunettes in which the guns were pla