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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 5 3 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 3 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.14 (search)
ed in the South. The marshals. General Fitzhugh Lee, chief marshal; General John R. Cooke, chief of staff. Generals A. H. Colquitt, P. M. B. Young, Robert Ransom, Jr., Joseph R. Anderson, Cadmus M. Wilcox, James A. Walker, Robert F. Hoke, L. L. Lomax, W. B. Taliaterro, William R. Cox, Thomas L. Rosser, William H. Bate, Eppa Hunton, William H. Payne, James H. Lane, William McComb, G. M. Sorrel, T. M. Logan, E. M. Law, C. A. Battle, M. C. Butler, W. P. Roberts, Joseph Wheeler; Colonels William A. Morgan, William H. Palmer, Hilary P. Jones, Thomas H. Carter, R. H. Dulany, F. M. Boykin, H. Kyd Douglass, Henry T. Douglass, Wilfred E. Cutshaw, Thomas Smith; Majors W. J. Johnston, J. Van Holt Nash, N. V. Randolph, Percy Hawes, R. Taylor Scott; Captains E. J. Levy, John Cussens, Charles U. Williams, Thomas Pinckney, A. W. Garber, Drs. S. A. Goodwin, J. S. D. Cullen, J. B. McCaw, George Ross, C. W. P. Brock; Privates John Gill, W. J. Binford, Phil. Sutton, Thomas S. Walker, Joseph Parkin
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Reunion of Company D. First regiment Virginia Cavalry, C. S. A. (search)
White. R. C. Williams, killed. A. H. Webb. William B. White, dead. C. M. Waldon. A committee had been appointed to write to General Fitz. Lee, Colonel W. A. Morgan (the last colonel of the regiment), Colonel W. W. Blackford, the second captain of the company, and Colonel John S. Mosby, who went into the war as a privagether when I can be present, and we will have a good time by jining the cavalry again. Yours, very sincerely, Fitz. Lee. Abingdon, June 13, 1892. Colonel William A. Morgan, Shepherdstown, West Virginia. dear Colonel—There is to be a reunion of the survivors of Company D, First Virginia Regiment Cavalry, at this place on tian ex-Confederate soldier. Again wishing you and your comrades a very happy time, and many more interesting reunions. I remain your friend and comrade, W. A. Morgan. Abingdon, Va., June 13, 1892. Colonel W. W. Blackford, Norfolk, Va.: dear Sir—There is to be a reunion of the survivors of Company D, First Virginia Ca
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
of survivors of, at Chatttanooga, Tenn., 123,; address before, by Surgeon-General Jones, 137; insignia of, 137; Medical Relief Corps. of, 138. Medical History of C. S. Army and Navy, 109. Merrimac or Virginia, her plan, construction and career, 1, 6. Mingea, Joseph, Death of, 82. Minitree, Col. Joseph P., 77, 93. Minor, C. S. Navy, Lt R. D., 11. Monitor, the Federal, 13. Moore, J. Blythe, 261, 298. Moore,. Surgeon-General S. P., 109. Moorman, Col. Geo., 400. Morgan, Col. W. A., 48. Morrison, Sergt., Geo. J., 93. Mosby, Col. John S., 52. Murfreesboroa, Capture of, 328. Newton, D. D., M. D., Rev. J. B., 367 Newton, C. S. Navy, Virginius, his History of the Merrimac or Virginia, 1. North Carolina, troops furnished the C. S. Army by, with casualties of, 64 university of, 214. Oepidus, The plea of the daughter of, 375. Olmstead, Col. C. H., 169. Owen, Col., W. Miller, 33. Page, Hon. R. M., 46. Palmer, Col., Win. H., 184, 202, 356. Palmer,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Fatal wounding of General J. E. B Stuart. (search)
es numerous accounts of that affair, written by men who were not at nor anywhere near Yellow Tavern on May 11, 1864. This may be the reason why Gus Dorsey was never mentioned by any of those would-be historical writers. Though Gus Dorsey, like his comrade, the famous Jim Breathed, is little known to the Confederate societies of Maryland, both are most favorably known to that ideal soldier and gentleman, without an if or a but—Brigadier-General Thomas T. Munford—as they were to Colonel William A. Morgan and other gallant Virginians, who, like themselves, were at the front to the end. In Mohun, by Lieutenant-Colonel J. Esten Cooke, there is a picture of Captain Dorsey catching General Stuart when wounded, only Captain Dorsey was not mounted; he was fighting Company K dismounted. In the Campaigns of Stuart's Cavalry, by Major H. B. McClellan, Stuart's chief of staff, there is the account of the wounding of General Stuart that was sent to Mrs. Stuart shortly after the General's de
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.26 (search)
e of severe conflict, of which we are about to speak, and Kirby Smith, with some 15,000, going from Knoxville across the Cumberland Mountains, near Cumberland Gap, thence to Richmond, Ky., on his way to Frankfort. Buell concentrated his forces in middle Tennessee, pursuing thence a parallel course through Murfreesboro, Nashville and thence to Louisville. It is said that Buell had under his command at and near Louisville about one hundred thousand men. Bragg had in his command, including Morgan and Marshall, a little over 40,000. The Confederates having, after spirited engagement, captured Munfordville on the one route, and routed Nelson at Richmond on the other, moved on with vigor, anticipating battle and a victory. Sill and Dumont, with their divisions, moved toward Frankfort, and were distant from Kirby Smith about two days march. The veteran forces of Buell's army, outside of these two divisions, with some fresh levies, amounting to 58,000 men, under McCook, Gilbert and C