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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 3 (search)
ipes were carried in line by nearly all of the parading organizations. Captain Daniel M. Lee was chief marshal. Atlanta, Georgia. In Atlanta the day was generv. Mr. Funsten, Captain McCabe was introduced. His address was upon the Life of Lee and The Defence of Petersburg. The hall was crowded with an enthusiastic audienalth rang out her eternal defiance to their calumnies by placing the birthday of Lee in her civic calendar alongside that of Washington, and published to the world t that brilliant soldier who for four years followed the tattered battle-flags of Lee and of Jackson—rising from simple captain, grade by grade, through sheer force of skill and daring until as commander of Jackson's old corps he became Lee's right arm in that wondrous final campaign which has claimed the admiration of the brave t the freedom of the Western World. And here and now, my countrymen, I tell you Lee shall ride With that great Rebel down the years, Twin Rebels, side by side— And
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.23 (search)
ional Bank), treasurer; Captain J. W. Pegram, secretary; Governor P. W. McKinney, A. W. Harman, Colonel Morton Marye, Judge Beverley R. Wellford, Colonel H. C. Jones, General W. H. Payne, Joseph W. Thomas, Colonel Archer Anderson, Major Lewis Ginter, Captain John Maxwell, Joseph B. McKenney, Judge E. C. Minor, Colonel John Murphy, Colonel J. W. White, James T. Gray, Colonel E. P. Reeve, Colonel Hugh R. Smith, Major W. A. Smoot, Captain Washington Taylor, Colonel J. H. Hume, Portsmouth; Colonel D. M. Lee, Fredericksburg; Captain R. M. Booker, Hampton, Virginia; Colonel Alexander W. Archer. Executive Committee: Major T. A. Brander, Colonel John Murphy, Joseph W. Thomas. General W. R. Terry. For some months after the opening of the Home the direct executive officer was Captain James Pollard, the present adjutant. In the latter part of 1885 General William R. Terry was elected superintendent, and has held that position ever since, but on the 8th of November, 1892, owing to physica
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.29 (search)
ing pages of this volume. To R. E. Lee Camp, No. 1, is due the honor of the establishment of that noble institution and beneficent Soldiers' Home. The following is the roster of the Grand Camp of Virginia, as constituted for one year by annual meeeting held at Roanoke, Virginia, June 23, 1892: Grand Commander, Colonel Thomas A. Brander, Richmond, Virginia. First-Lieutenant Grand Commander, Colonel W. Gordon McCabe, Petersburg, Virginia. Second-Lieutenant Grand Commander, Colonel Daniel M. Lee, Fredericksburg, Virginia. Third-Lieutenant Grand Commander, Colonel Thomas Lewis, Roanoke, Virginia. Quartermaster-General, Major Washington Taylor, Norfolk, Virginia. Inspector-General, Colonel Charles Syer, Portsmouth, Virginia. Chaplain-General, Rev. Beverley D. Tucker, Norfolk, Virginia. Surgeon-General, Dr. R. B. Stover, Richmond, Virginia. Appointments by the grand Commander. Adjutant-General, Captain Thomas Ellett, Richmond, Virginia. Aides-De-Camp. Comrad
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.27 (search)
n H. Parker, General R. L. Page, Colonel G. Percy Hawes, Colonel W. Miles Cary, Mr. E. T. Crump, Dr. C. W. P. Brock, Mr. Thomas Atkinson, Mr. Alexander Cameron, Mr. Polk Miller, Mr. A. W. Harman, Jr., Mr. J. P. George, Mr. Eppa Hunton, Jr., Mr. Daniel M. Lee, Captain W. H. Parker, Captain W. C. Whittle, Captain John T. Mason, Colonel W. R. Lyman, Mr. William Ryan, Mr. John Rutherford, Mr. Philip Haxall, Mr. Landon Cabell, Mr. Wyndham Bolling, Mr. Blair Bolling, Mr. Thomas Bolling, Mr. Charles Bolling, Mr. Lightfoot Wormley, Mr. Reid Hobson, Mr. C. D. Langhorne, Mr. Randolph Tatum. Zzzgovernor, staff and Escort. The cadet-band and corps from the Virginia Agricultural and Mechanical College, at Blacksburg, were just behind General Lee's staff. This is another fine body of young soldier-students, and even outnumbered the corps from the Virginia Military Institute. Colonel J. A. Harman commanded the Blacksburg lads, and they were certainly an imposing body of cadets. They drilled
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.59 (search)
mer Virginia No. 2; Semmes' Naval Brigade. James C. Long, Tiskilva, 11.—Born in Tennessee; midshipman U. S. N., master C. S. N.; served on steamer Virginia, battle of Hampton Roads, steamer Richmond, Savannah Station, steamer Albemarle. Daniel M. Lee, Fredericksburg, Va.—Midshipman C. S. N., and passed midshipman C. S. N.; born in Virginia; served on receiving ship United States, on steamer Jamestown, battle of Hampton Roads, battle of Drewry's Bluff, steamer Richmond, steamer Chicora, scHuntress; captured at Fort Pulaski as a member of the Oglethorpe Light Infantry; prisoner at Johnson's Island; on steamer Atlanta, at capture of U. S. gunboats Satellite and Reliance, on C. S. steamer Fredericksburg; special duty; surrendered with Lee's Army. Dan M. Varden, Sparks, Ga.—Served on Virginia No. 2, as messenger boy. W. H. Wall, Sardis, Miss.—Lieutenant C. S. N.; served on steamers Atlanta, Chicora, Drewry and Webb. James K. Wood, Oxford, N. C.—Seaman; served on steamer
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Warren Blues—Extra Billy's men: Roll of officers and men of a famous band of Veterans. (search)
rivate, wounded (living). Brown, Benjamin, private, wounded at Seven Pines (dead). Burner, James, private, wounded at Seven Pines (dead). Blackwood, Robert, nurse in hospital and died on duty. Cornwell, Alpheus, private, wounded at Seven Pines (dead). Cornwell, Inmann, private, wounded at Seven Pines (dead). Coulter, William, private, supposed to be killed in battle. Compton, James B., sergeant, transferred to cavalry. Compton, William A., corporal, the man who led General Lee's horse to the rear at Spotsylvania. Claig, John T., private, wounded (dead). Claig, Parkinson, private, wounded. Cave, Elijah N., private, died in battle of Spotsylvania. Cook, James, private, lost both feet by exposure. Corder, Simeon, private, killed at second battle of Manassas. Darnell, Jameson, private, wounded at second battle of Fredericksburg. Day, Samuel, private, captured at Sharpsburg. Darr, Scott, private, wounded at second battle of Fredericksburg.
he enemy commenced a retreat, which was admirably conducted. General Forrest pursued and engaged them a few miles north of Tupelo, when he received a slight but painful wound in the foot. Our loss in the several engagements will reach nearly 1,000 killed, wounded and missing, Yankees left at Tupelo say their loss, including deaths from diseases and desertions, was 1,700. Had the enemy come nearer to this place, who 2 our infantry would have been brought into action, we believe a victory as great as that of Tishomingo creek would have followed. The people of this portion of the State owe a debt of gratitude to Generals Lee and Forrest, and the gallant officers and men of their commands, which they can never repay. The destruction of property in the enemy's line of march far exceeds that of all other raids in North Mississippi. Families were left entirely destitute of provisions, and some had their clothing taken or destroyed. Harrisburg and Tupelo were both burned.
The Daily Dispatch: August 11, 1864., [Electronic resource], Fourth of July celebration by the Miscegenations on President Davis's plantation. (search)
rtificial touches of our Northern sisters. Of these were festoons, wreaths, stars and garlands, mysteriously woven in evergreens and flowers. Over the portico entrance outside were the following inscriptions, the letters being formed with cedar foliage: "The House that Jeff. Built." "Welcome." The latter motto was arched, and, with the festoons, made a very beautiful appearance. Inside were beautiful stars and garlands of flowers, and over the exit at the back door the following inscription, surmounted by a star: "Exit Traitor." It was facetiously remarked by an observer that the motto was-- Down with the traitor, And up with the star. We understand that to Miss. Lee, of Pennsylvania, and Miss. Jennie Hudson, of Indiana, the party was indebted for those ingenious and appropriate devices. Very likely, for wit and satire for traitors, and cordial welcome to the loyal and patriotic, are characteristics of these whole-souled missionaries.
By Lee & Bowman, Auctioneers. No. 1 Dining-room Servant and driver for Sale.--We will sell at our auction room this day, at ten o'clock, a mulatto boy, about twenty-three years of age, who is an excellent dining-room servant and driver. Lee & Bowman, Auctioneers. au 11--1t* By Lee & Bowman, Auctioneers. No. 1 Dining-room Servant and driver for Sale.--We will sell at our auction room this day, at ten o'clock, a mulatto boy, about twenty-three years of age, who is an excellent dining-room servant and driver. Lee & Bowman, Auctioneers. au 11--1t*
Four hundred dollars reward. --Ran away from my farm, on the night of the 6th instant, my man Joshua. He is about thirty-five years of age, well built, full whiskers; had on a pair of new brogues and new shirt, with blue stripe on the collar. I bought him of Lee & Bowman on the 27th of July. I will give the above reward if left at their jail, in Richmond. John Clendening. au 11--6t*
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