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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.32 (search)
rvant in spirit as well as in name. Schools and all the other civilizing influences cannot overcome the selfishness and suspicion planted in the soul that would have been saved if the South had been left alone. Love does not grow under the lash. Freedom is and should be evolution, and more than an emancipation proclamation is needed to fit a race for liberty. These few stories of the war reveal a negro little known to-day, a negro whom fanaticism robbed of the kindest masters the world has held, a negro who found sweet content in the sunshine of God and human nature. A negro who cherished the home of which he knew himself a welcome part until worthy of his own. A negro whose heart-strings vibrated to the music of duty and devotion. A tear and a tribute to his memory, for he is lost to us; only out of the shadows comes the old refrain: Old missus, she feel mighty sad, And de tears run down like de rain, And old massa he feel very bad, Case he never see old Ned again.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.47 (search)
Living; Millboro, Va. Robson, John, private. Dead. Right, Tyler, private. Dead. Right, James, private. Dead. Syple, Samuel, private. Living; Pendleton county, W. Va. Shelton, Thomas, private. Killed in battle. Shelton, Dave, private. Know nothing. Shelton, Jim, private. Know nothing. Swearingin, John, private. Not known. Stinespring, Henry, private. Dead. Siple, Sam, private. Living; West Virginia. Stewart, Fred., private. Know nothing. Stewart, Ned, private. Dead. Stewart, Henry D., private. Living; Huntington, W. Va. Stewart, Ferdinand, private. Died in prison, 1864. Sheetz, Andrew, private. Not known. Swearingin, William, private. Not known. Tuning, B. F., private. Died in prison, 1863. Tuning, A. W., private. Living in Illinois. Thomas, John, private. Not known. Vint, Josiah, private. Know nothing. Vint, Esau, private. Know nothing. Vint, George, private. Living; Doe Hill, Va. Vint, Hamilto
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.70 (search)
I felt very anxious as to Lazenby and his company. I knew that he (Lazenby, would fight them as long as he had a cartridge in his box, but I thought possibly he might lack discretion. I rode a short distance in my front and met one of Lazenby's men (I had forgotten his name, but that gallant old comrade, Ned Ewart, came to my rescue a day or two since, and in conversation with him I was informed that this man was Ned Farmer), mounted upon a splendid horse and marching a prisoner beside him. Ned said he had captured him on the lines. The prisoner stated that he belonged to General Merritt's Cavalry Division. I sent Farmer with his horse and prisoner to Colonel Mayo. Farmer telling me that Lazenby was all right, I felt assured. Soon after that I heard firing along Lazenby's line; he was evidently engaged. I called the regiment at once to arms, and awaited developments. The firing on Lazenby's line soon ceased, but I had no report from him. Soon Lieutenant Clarence Haden, of Com