Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Mahone or search for Mahone in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 3 (search)
arolina, Colonel T. M. Garrett. Twelfth North Carolina, Colonel H. E. Coleman. Twentieth North Carolina, Colonel T. F. Toon. Twenty-third North Carolina, Major C. C. Blacknall. Third army corps. Lieutenant-General A. P. Hill Commanding. Mahone's division. return reports but one General officer present for duty; name not indicated. Sanders's brigade. Eighth Alabama, Colonel Y. L. Royston. Ninth Alabama, Colonel J. H. King. Tenth Alabama, Colonel W. H. Forney. Eleventh Alabamction reports. Colonel Joseph M. Jayne. Twelfth Mississippi, Captain S. Botters. Sixteenth Mississippi, Captain John S. Lewis. Nineteenth Mississippi, Colonel R. W. Phipps. Forty-eighth Mississippi, Lieutenant-Colonel Thomas B. Manlove. Mahone's brigade. Sixth Virginia, Colonel G. T. Rogers. Twelfth Virginia, Colonel D. A. Weisiger. Sixteenth Virginia, Colonel Joseph H. Ham. Forty-first Virginia, Colonel W. A. Parham. Sixty first Virginia, Colonel V. D. Groner. Wright's brig
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Editorial paragraph. (search)
f Northern Virginia, which we published in our January-February number, have come from several sources, and we solicit others, if errors are found. General N. H. Harris writes as follows: Vicksburg, Miss., February 4th, 1884. Rev. J. William Jones, D. D., Secretary Southern Historical Society, Richmond, Va: My Dear Sir,—In the January number Southern Historical so-Ciety papers, just received, page 8, appears: Organization of the Army of Northern Virginia, August 31st, 1864, page 13, Mahone's division, it is stated that Colonel Joseph M. Jayne was in command of Harris's brigade. This is an error; I was in command of the brigade, and Colonel Joseph M. Jayne was in command of his regiment, the Forty-eighth Mississippi. Lieutenant-Colonel Thomas B. Manlove, of the Forty-eighth regiment, by my assignment, was in command of the Twelfth regiment, and Lieutenant-Colonel James H. Duncan, of the Nineteenth regiment, by my assignment was in command of the Sixteenth regiment. If there
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Further details of the death of General A. P. Hill. (search)
entionally) some facts that might be interesting to the soldiers, I sent the account to Colonel C. S. Venable, formerly of General R. E. Lee's staff, and I beg herewith to hand you for publication Colonel Venaable's letter to me, which I am sure will be read with interest by all. Let me say, that as General Hill came across the branch referred to by Sergeant Tucker, I met him (I was going to General R. E. Lee), and turned back with him and Sergeant Tucker, and told him of the enemy in General Mahone's old winter-quarters. After being fired at by the enemy in the old quarters, we turned to the right and there met Colonel Venable, who desired General Hill not to expose himself, saying that it was General Lee's request. General Hill thanked him and told him to say to General Lee that he thanked him for his consideration, and that he (General Hill) was only trying to get in communication with the right. Colonel Venable turned off to return to General Lee, and as he did so, told me I
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Reunion of the Virginia division army of Northern Virginia Association (search)
th his handful of cavalry to guard Crampton. He had the Second Virginia cavalry, 125 men, Twelfth Virginia cavalry, 75 and two fragments of infantry regiments of Mahone's brigade. About noon Franklin arrived, Munford dismounted his cavalry and deployed them behind a stone wall on each side of the road at the foot of the mountainisting of Chew's battery and a section of Navy Howitzers belonging to the Portsmouth battery, was posted on the slope of the mountain. Colonel Parham, commanding Mahone's brigade soon came up with two more regiments numbering 300 men and were similarly posted by Munford. Franklin promptly formed Slocum's division on the right Munford clung to his position with tenacity, and it was only after three hours struggle that the two divisions were enabled to drive the dismounted cavalry and Mahone's small brigade, and then only because they were out of ammunition. Munford's entire force did not exceed a thousand men. Stuart reports that General Semmes,