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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 12 4 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for R. S. Parks or search for R. S. Parks in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.42 (search)
. E. Lee Camp, no. 1, C. V. Many Veterans gather in its genial Glow—Captain R. S. Parks delivers a splendid Oration—Howitzers salute the monument. The annivedead chieftain. The feature of the evening was the address delivered by Captain R. S. Parks. It was received with unbounded enthusiasm, and was said by many of thor illustrious chieftain. A. C. Peay, Lieutenant-Commander, Commanding. Captain Parks' fine address. Captain Parks was then introduced as the orator of the evCaptain Parks was then introduced as the orator of the evening, and was cordially received. After an appropriate introduction, he said: Borne on the rapid, tireless wings of time, nearly thirty-three years have passed his way; They are Fame's through all the years. Given vote of thanks. Captain Parks was frequently applauded during his speech, and at its close he received quponded very happily. He prefaced his remarks with a graceful compliment to Captain Parks, and said he had no desire to mar the perfect autonomy, as he wittily terme
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.46 (search)
The Confederate dead. [from the Richmond, Va., times, Jan. 30, 1898.] A beautiful poem by A. C. Gordon, of Staunton. To the Editor of the Times: In reading the excellent address of Capt. R. S. Parks to the veterans [see ante pp. 354-364], as reported in your paper, and the beautiful and fitting verses with which he closed, it occurred to me that you would enjoy, if you have never seen it, or read it, the entire poem as delivered by the author, the Hon. A. C. Gordon, of Staunton, Va., upon the occasion of unveiling the monument erected to the Confederate dead at Staunton, Va., and I enclose you a copy. The late Professor George Fred. Holmes told the writer of this that he considered Mr. Armistead Gordon's poem the finest on such an occasion he had read since the war. With many other distinguishing qualities, I am happy that Virginia has in this son one who writes so beautifully in verse. He has written as well in prose, it may be assumed, for, as fellow student
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
ute to, 186. Maury, Gen. D. H 45, 309. Mechanicsville, Battle of, 160, 249. Miller, Walter L., 60. Monocacy, Battle of, 174. Morris Island, 131. Six hundred Confederates under Fire on; their hardships, 365. Mosby's Men, Hanging of by Gen. Custer, 239. N. C. Infantry, History and officers of the 23d, 151; 38th, 245, badges to for gallantry, 257; 44th, 334. N. C. Forces in the C. S. Army, 343. Page, Col. Powhatan R., 5, 7; killed, 14. Page, Thomas Nelson, 382. Parks, Capt. R. S., Address of, 356. Pegram, Gen., John, killed, 175. Pender's Brigade, 249, 259. Perrin, Col., Abner. 17. Petersburg, Operations before in 1864, 10; Slaughter at in 1864, 222, 345. Petigru, James Louis, Sketch of, 55. Pettigrew, Gen. J., 337, 338. Pickett. Gen. Geo. E., 288. Pratt, G. Julian, 382. Prentiss, Sergeant S., Sketch of, 23. Private Soldier, The, Address by Hon. R. T. Bennett, 302. Reams' Station, Battle of, 261, 341. Richmond, Va., Burning of, April