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Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 17 3 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 3 1 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
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oyed as skirmishers, was fired on by artillery in front, and Second Lieutenant N. C. Heine and a soldier were wounded. Captain W. T. Haskell's company, of the same regiment, advanced in open space, discovered that the forces meeting us in front from the left were those of Major-General Jackson, and entered into communication with them so as to avoid the risk of further mischief. In the mean time, two companies of the Twelfth regiment, (Miller's and Neville's,) sent out under Lieutenant-Colonel Cadwallader Jones, to meet the enemy seen on the left, took and brought in some twelve of the prisoners, belonging in chief to regiments of Pennsylvania reserves. At the intersection of the roads, near Walnut Grove Church, where Major-General Hill stopped to confer with Major-General Jackson, I received General Hill's further instructions, and resumed the advance on the roads running near the Chickahominy to Gaines's Mill. Approaching the vicinity of Hogan's house, where General Lee stopped m
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Additional Sketches Illustrating the services of officers and Privates and patriotic citizens of South Carolina. (search)
inest private libraries in the State. Cadwallader Jones is a name associated with all the patrio Carolina regiment, in Cuba. The second Cadwallader Jones, also a native of Virginia, was an ensigh the war. He died about the year 1863. Cadwallader Jones, son of the latter, was born at Halifax,ptain in the same regiment. Since the war Colonel Jones has been a prominent citizen of Columbia. Allen Jones, another son of Col. Cadwallader Jones, born at Hillsboro, N. C., August 23, 1846, enten Company H, commanded by his brother, Cadwallader Jones, Jr., of his father's regiment, the Twelfth., February 8, 1842, the oldest son of Col. Cadwallader Jones and Annie Isabella, daughter of Governll, of North Carolina. His grandfather, Cadwallader Jones, a native of North Carolina, was an offiesented with a sword by General Lafayette. Captain Jones came to South Carolina in his youth and afd he was taken to Richmond by his uncle, Robin Jones, and being among the first wounded soldiers br
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Appendix. (search)
lonel Edward Mc-Crady, Jr., commanding, Lieutenant Z. B. Smith, Adjutant, Captain M. P. Parker, Lieutenants T. H. Lyles, J. R. Congdon, John King, and Thomas McCrady; Orr's Rifles: Captain J. B. O. Barkley, Lieutenants James S. Cothran and——Fannery; Twelfth Regiment: Colonel Dixon Barnes, Major W. H. McCorkle, Captain L. M. Grist, Lieutenants J. Burdock and David L. Glenn; Thirteenth Regiment: Colonel O. E. Edwards, Lieutenant-Colonel T. Stobo Farrow and Major B. T. Brockman, Captains R. L. Bowden, P. A. Eichelberger, J. W. Meetze, Lieutenants J. D. Copeland, J. S. Green, W. T. Thorn, J. B. Fellows, R. M. Crocker; Fourteenth Regiment: Colonel Samuel McGowan, Captains Charles M. Stickey and Joseph N. Brown, Lieutenants W. J. Robertson, M. T. Hutchins,—— Carter, and John H. Allen—33. Total, killed and wounded, 44. Lieutenant-Colonels Cadwallader Jones, of the Twelfth, and William D. Simpson, of the Fourteenth, only, of the eleven field officers who went into action, escape
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Ewell at First Manassas. (search)
an impute blame to a dead comrade. Had the same moderation and self-restraint influenced General Beauregard, this publication would be unnecessary. Campbell Brown.] In General Beauregard's article on Bull Run, on page 101 of the November Century, is this severe criticism of one of his subordinates: The commander of the front line on my right, who failed to move because he received no immediate order, was instructed in the plan of attack, and should have gone forward the moment General Jones, upon whose right he was to form, exhibited his own order, which mentioned one as having been already sent to that commander. I exonerated him after the battle, as he was technically not in the wrong; but one could not help recalling Desaix, who even moved in a direction opposite to his technical orders when facts plainly showed him the service he ought to perform, whence the glorious result of Marengo, or help believing that if Jackson had been there, the movement would not have balke