Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for T. A. Morris or search for T. A. Morris in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Prison reminiscences. (search)
itten in it, J. M. Carnochan, M. D., and Estelle Morris Carnochan, and within the leaves there was a ten dollar note. I took it as a token of good feeling towards me, and as a compliment delicately made. Dr. Carnochan was a native of South Carolina. He then lived in New York City, and was by far the most eminent surgeon of that city. He frequently came down to David's Island to perform difficult operations on our wounded. His wife, as I understood it at the time, was the daughter of General Morris, of Maryland, and her mother was the daughter of the famous founder and editor of the .Richmond Enquirer, Thomas Ritchie. In passing from New York city through the great States of New York and Ohio to Sandusky, one thing deeply impressed me—the great number of men in civilian's clothes of the military age, who gathered at the railroad stations. I said to myself, War in the North is fully organized—with such resources of men and war material, it is prepared to conduct the war for an i
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.32 (search)
new all about the weak rebel force, as he called the Virginia troops, and of their lack of arms and otherwise unfortunate condition he was going to take advantage. His instructions. In a letter of May 29th, of general instruction, to General T. A. Morris, of the Indiana volunteers, who had command of eight full regiments of the van of General McClellan's army, General McClellan uses the following language (see page 394): If traitors fall into your hands, deal summarily with them. In aggranel Porterfield had probably, all told, twelve hundred men, that were poorly armed and equipped for service. The attacking army was fully 10,000 men, that were armed and equipped in the very best possible condition, under the comnand of General T. A. Morris, of the Indiana volunteers. The attack of infantry was led by Col. B. F. Kelly in person, and had it not been for the timely shooting of Colonel Kelly by John W. Sheffee, a member of Capt. Hull's company, in the streets of Philippi, as th
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
Sergeant S. A., 97. March, Confederates in shortest time, 248. Marr, Captain, John Quincy, killed, 225. Maryland, Career of the first regiment, 172. Marshall, Colonel, Charles, 17. Marshall, Col. Thos. Children of, adopted by Mrs. Susan Lees, 36 Massie, Lieutenant Fletcher T., 243. Mayo, Colonel, Joseph, 327. Mayo, Mrs W. C., 354. Meredith, Sergeant, Fleming, 186. Milroy, General R. H., Capture of command of, 298. Minor, Dr., James Madison, 36. Moore, M. J., 249 Morris, General T. A. 289. Morrison, Colonel E. M., 250. Morson, James M., 355. Munford, General T T, 200. Murray, Captain W. H., 176; Services of his Company, 177; Monument to, 178; Monument at Gettysburg by Murray Confederate Association, 178. Negroes, Former Cannibals in Africa, 343. Netherwood, Albin, 237. Oil Works in Wirt County burned, 309. Palmer, Dr John Williamson, 176. Parham, Ensign John T., 253. Patriotism of Peace, The, 155. Patton, Colonel, Wm. Tazewell, 305.