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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 17 5 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.26 (search)
reat of Lampkin's Battery from near Fort Harrison, on the north side of the James, to Appomattox, is by Lieutenant Fletcher T. Massie, of that splendid company of artillery. It is interesting in its incidents, and particularly so in the account it gives of the gun and caisson captured on the morning of surrender with their commanding officer and their men. It is shown by the report of General W. H. F. Lee, which has come to light, that two guns were captured that morning by Beale's and Robins's Brigades ot his division. In the assault General Beale was wounded, and Wilson and Walker, of Rockbridge, were killed. One of the two guns was thrown over in a ditch, as other accounts have made known. The one gun and the caisson, which were brought into Lee's lines, were each drawn by six horses. It is possible, if not, indeed, probable, that this gun and caisson were counted by some onlookers as two guns, for some accounts say that four guns were captured. It is needlessly to go far
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.30 (search)
Colonel William Todd Robins. From the Times-dispatch, June 9, 1906. A Confederate hero. December brief sketch of the life and services of Colonel William Todd Robins, which the Magruder Camp of Confederate Vlumn. Very truly yours, Maryus Jones. William Todd Robins. The ranks of the veterans of the great wavouac of the dead. Among these heroic men, William Todd Robins bore no inconspicuous part. Born at the homeWhen the first tocsin of war sounded in 1861, William Todd Robins enlisted as a private soldier in the Lee Rangin Lee became the Colonel. In January, 1862, William Todd Robins was made sergeant-major of the regiment. In the Twenty fourth Regiment of Virginia Cavalry. Colonel Robins had eight horses shot under him in battle, and ur attention to the conduct of my adjutant, Lieutenant W. T. Robins, who conducted in a very handsome manner thor ditch and clearing the woods beyond. First-Lieutenant W. T. Robins, adjutant of the Ninth Virginia Cavalry,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
, 66. Preston, Colonel James P., 367. Price, D. D., Rev. W. T., 285. Prisons of the North and South respectively, 71. Prisoners of War North and South, Treatment of, relatively to the sections, 69 Prison Reminiscenses, by Judge James F. Crocker, 28. Provisional Army of Virginia in 1861, 288. Quitman Rifles, History of the, 239. Ramseur, Ambuscade of, General S. D., 213. Randolph of Roanoke, John, Key to the Eccentricity of, 75. Rebel Yell. The, 198. Robins, Colonel, Wm. Todd, 275. Rodgers, Wm. W, 163. Rodgers, Judge Robert L, 69. Rodgers. Miss Ruth. 69. Ruins, The pathos of, 67. Scovill, Colonel E. A, 45. Secession, the right of, 55; Early approval of in New England, 59, 61; proposed by Massachusetts in 1844, 60. Seddon, James A , 133. Sheppard, W. L., 237. Sheridan, General Philip H, Vandalism of, 215. Siever's, Wm, 237. Simmons, Dr., James, 36 Slavery in the South incident on conditions; perpetuation of not the cause of the