Browsing named entities in Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 12.1, Alabama (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Harrison or search for Harrison in all documents.

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At the battle of Lafayette, Ga., First Lieut. S. S. Johnson was killed, Captains Harrison and Rodes were captured, and Captain Harrison, Lieutenant McLemore, SergeCaptain Harrison, Lieutenant McLemore, Sergeant White and Private Green were reported as conspicuous for gallantry. Extracts from official war Records. No. 59—(734, 735) Hatch's cavalry battalion, 150 stt is hard to discriminate, but I cannot close without calling attention to Captain Harrison, Company H, Ninth (Eighth) Alabama, who was wounded and left in the hands ar Jasper, burned by detachment under Capt. P. H. Rice, July 19th. (943, 960) Harrison's brigade, Wharton's division, Wheeler's corps, July. No. 50—(232) HarrisoHarrison's brigade, October 7, 1863. (468, 469) Captain Edmondson's company mentioned in Federal reports, at the Narrows, near Jasper, Tenn., August and September. (926) Metween Bridgeport and Trenton; speaks of skirmish, August 29th. No. 51—(19) Harrison's brigade, Wharton's division, Wheeler's corps, Chickamauga campaig
uld limit British and enlarge American rights in the mackerel and seal fisheries. He would prevent the threatened dismemberment and appropriation of China by the European powers. He would give the United States an effective voice in diplomacy wherever, to the uttermost parts of the earth, an American right or an American interest is involved, and, if necessary, sup. port diplomacy even by arms. Because of his aggressive Americanism, no less than because of his learning and ability, President Harrison appointed him one of the two American members of the Bering sea arbitration tribunal that met in Paris in 1893. Brigadier-General Edward Asbury O'Neal was born in Madison county, Ala., in 1818. His father, Edward O'Neal, was a native of Ireland, and his mother was Miss Rebecca Wheat, a member of one of the Huguenot families of South Carolina. They moved to Alabama and settled in Madison county soon after their marriage. When Edward Asbury was but three months old his father died.