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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 6 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Memoir of Jane Claudia Johnson. (search)
of his selection for the duties imposed upon him, and also by the loving regard felt for him in recognition and appreciation of his services, by all the people of his beloved Southland. His family. His widow, Mary Augusta (Brown) Moore, survives him, residing (June 17, 1901) with her son-in-law, Howard R. Bayne, a prominent counsellor at law, in New York city. The children are as follows: Preston Brown Moore (deceased) married Maria Pendleton Steger, of Richmond, Va. Issue: I. Mary Preston Moore, married Galloupe Morton (deceased); issue: Charles I. Morton. Issue II: Dr. Charles Lloyd Moore, unmarried. Lizzie Strong Moore, married (April 27, 1886) Howard R. Bayne, Issue: I. Samuel Preston Moore Bayne, died October 7, 1887; II. Mary Ashby Moore Bayne; III. Lloyd Moore Bayne. references.—The reports of the surgeon-generals of the United Confederate Veterans—viz: Joseph Jones, M. D., of New Orleans, La., and C. H. Tebault, M. D., of New Orleans, La.; the Southern Hi
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Dr. Samuel P. Moore. (search)
of his selection for the duties imposed upon him, and also by the loving regard felt for him in recognition and appreciation of his services, by all the people of his beloved Southland. His family. His widow, Mary Augusta (Brown) Moore, survives him, residing (June 17, 1901) with her son-in-law, Howard R. Bayne, a prominent counsellor at law, in New York city. The children are as follows: Preston Brown Moore (deceased) married Maria Pendleton Steger, of Richmond, Va. Issue: I. Mary Preston Moore, married Galloupe Morton (deceased); issue: Charles I. Morton. Issue II: Dr. Charles Lloyd Moore, unmarried. Lizzie Strong Moore, married (April 27, 1886) Howard R. Bayne, Issue: I. Samuel Preston Moore Bayne, died October 7, 1887; II. Mary Ashby Moore Bayne; III. Lloyd Moore Bayne. references.—The reports of the surgeon-generals of the United Confederate Veterans—viz: Joseph Jones, M. D., of New Orleans, La., and C. H. Tebault, M. D., of New Orleans, La.; the Southern Hi
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.46 (search)
rmless set of gentlemen. I used to cross-examine them, but met only one that had any intelligence of interest, and that was on subjects not connected with the war. This person was a woman who knew how to use her eyes and ears, but not well enough to affect a campaign or change the face of history. The organization. The successive heads of the Confederate State Department, Messrs. Toombs, Hunter, and Benjamin, and those gentlemen serving under it, such as Slidell, Mason, Mann, Yancey, Preston, Lamar, Thompson, Clay, and others, were then either advanced in years or middle-aged men, and now, over thirty-five years having elapsed, it is not strange that they have gone to their rest. I am the only survivor of those who were in the State Department at Richmond, and, I think, the only one living who was in its service at home or abroad. I had been spending a few weeks in Richmond, chiefly engaged in editorial work for the Examiner, when, about the 4th of November, 1861, by the invi