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from Georgia, who, when the war began, commanded a merchant steamer running between New York and a Southern port.
They might have searched the world over and would have failed to find another combining all the qualifications needed, as preeminently as he did. His heart was thoroughly in the cause and he threw his whole body and soul into his work.
To his judgment, sagacity, energy and tact, was due the possession and fitting out of the Alabama, Georgia, Florida, Rappahannock, Stonewall, Shenandoah, and the building of the ironclad rams at Liverpool and the vessels in France.
Such of these vessels as took the sea, took it not as privateers, as they were called by some; not as pirates, as our enemies opprobriously spoke of us, but as armed government vessels of war, commanded and officered by men born in the South and holding commissions in the Confederate States Navy, of a government whose belligerent rights were acknowledged by the kingdoms of the earth—commissions as valid as th
Payne, Gen., Wm. H., 134
Petersburg. Defence of, in June, 1864, 1 Tablet to the Killed, 12
Polignac C. J.; His Mission to France in 1865 326
Prison Pens at Point Lookout 19
Quisenberry, Adam Chenault, 259
Ramsay, C. S. Navy, Lieut. J. F.. 242
Ridley, Capt. killed, 43
Rives, Timothy, captured, 14; battle on his farm 9
Roberts Rear Admiral E C. 174
Secession, The Right of, 166
Sharpsburg Battle of 142, 196; mortality of 22nd Virginia at, 348
Shenandoah, C. S. Steamer, 235; officers of, 242; vessels captured by, 245; the flag of, 258.
Sherman's, Gen. W. T. War is hell 365
Shiloh, The Battle of 204; relative Confederate and Federal losses in, 225; commentaries on causes of defeat 226
Shipp, Gen., Scott, 231
Sims Frederick Wilmer, 166
Smythe Gerald, of England, his Admiration of the Southern Cause, 125
Stewart. Col. Wm. H., 235
Stuart, Gen. J. E B., killed, 143
Sturdivant's Battery, Major N A , 10
Talcott, Col. T. M R., 25