Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Howard or search for Howard in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Black Eagle Company. (search)
harpsburg,, Md., 1862; dead. Hudgins, T. W., on detail service, 1862. Hughes, Thomas Anderson, transferred from Twenty-eighth Virginia regiment, 1861; died in service, 1862. Isbell, James T., exempted from service, 1862; dead. Jackson, B. F., sergeant, exempted from service, 1862; dead. Jackson, P. H., exempted from service, 1862; dead. Johnson, Columbus, on detail service; dead. Johnson, E. A., killed at Seven Pines, Va., 1st June, 1862. Johnson, E. S. Johnson, Howard, came as a substitute in the winter of 1861; deserted near Williamsburg, Va., May 1862; evidently a spy. Johnson, Lyttleton T., wounded at Frayser's Farm, Va., 1st July, 1862. Martin, Austin, killed at Manassas, Va., 21st July, 1861. Mayo, Joseph H., transferred to Cavalry, 1862. Mayo, William H., transferred to Cavalry, 1862; dead. Morton, James, killed at Gettysburg, Pa., 1863. Page, William Nelson, killed at Manassas, Va., 1861, July 21st. Pendleton, E. H., on detail
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Review of the Gettysburg campaign. (search)
rve on Seminary Ridge, and the other under Rowley was advanced to the support of Wadsworth. General Howard, with the eleventh corps, was also near at hand. He had ridden in advance of his corps, andc heat of the day, and the suffering of the troops was aggravated by the want of water. While Howard was sending urgent messages to his own corps, and to those of Slocum and Sickles, to push on as n responce to urgent calls for aid from Schurz, had been sent into the town to his assistance by Howard, was involved in the retreating mass, and the only remaining troops left upon Cemetery Hill, connd in reply have to say that in my opinion, if the Confederates had continued the pursuit of General Howard on the afternoon of July 1st at Gettysburg, they would have driven him over and beyond Cemet united to give battle. At 6 P. M., on the evening of the 1st, he dispatched a joint message to Howard and Doubleday, in which he said: It seems we have so concentrated, that a battle is now forced o
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.7 (search)
head of the communities in which they live. In business I can name you a dozen of the leading houses in this city whose members were with Johnson and McCausland, when your city was burned. The bar throughout the State is full of them; and they are, in many cases, among the leaders of their circuits. They are doctors in good standing in their profession; and many of the most thrifty farmers in this State, whose fine farms attest devotion to duty and to home, especially in such counties as Howard and Montgomery, were also present on that occasion. In addition to our regiment there were five or six others in the brigade, most of them from Southwest Virginia and the Valley of Virginia. The men who composed these regiments were the substantial citizens of their respective counties, and would compare favorably with the like number of men selected from any agricultural community in our country. A Retaliatory measure. Now you would like to know if the men whom I have described j
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Jefferson Davis. (search)
vorable opinion and a friendly disposition. They were from this time kept informed of each movement as made to liberate Mr. Davis or to compel the Government to bring the prisoner to trial. All this took place before counsel, indeed, before anyone acting on his behalf, was allowed to communicate with or to see him. The Tribune now, at once, began a series of leading editorials demanding that our Government proceed with the trial; and on January 16, 1866, incited by those editorials, Senator Howard, of Michigan, offered a joint resolution, aided by Mr. Sumner, recommending the trial of Jefferson Davis and Clement C. Clay before a military tribunal or court-martial, for charges mentioned in the report of the Secretary of War, of March 4, 1866. It will be interesting to mention now that if a trial proceeded in this manner, I was then credibly informed, Mr. Thaddeus Stevens had volunteered as counsel for Mr. Clay. This has been since verified by the Hon. Andrew G. Curtin, lately U