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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.4 (search)
six living out of the original number. I hope that this list is correct; that they are all living as reported, but if any have crossed over the river, I ask my old friends to be kind enough to give me the name, rank, State, and residence. The old Confederates now living will, when reading this roster of the living, recall many incidents of the war now long since forgotten. Peruse this list—viz: General. Gustav P. T. Beauregard, New Orleans. General with temporary rank. Edmond Kirby Smith, Sewanee, Tennessee. Lieutenant-Generals. Stephen D. Lee, Starkville, Mississippi. James Longstreet, Gainesville, Georgia. Jubal A. Early, Lynchburg, Virginia. Simon B. Buckner, Frankfort, Kentucky. Joseph Wheeler, Wheeler, Alabama. Ambrose P. Stewart, Oxford, Mississippi. Wade Hampton, Columbia, South Carolina. John B. Gordon, Atlanta, Georgia. Major-Generals. Gustavus W. Smith, New York. Lafayette McLaws, Savannah, Georgia. S. G. French, Holly Springs, Mi
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Medical history of the Confederate States Army and Navy (search)
agg, inaugurated the campaign of 1862 for the recovery of Tennessee and Kentucky. At the battle of Perryville, Kentucky, October 8, 1862, the Army of Mississippi, under the command of General Leonidas Polk, lost, killed, five hundred and ten; wounded, two thousand six hundred and thirty-five; missing, two hundred and fifty-one; total, three thousand three hundred and ninety-six. In the Kentucky campaign of 1862, the Confederate troops under the command of Generals Braxton Bragg and E. Kirby Smith manifested their powers of endurance on long and fatiguing marches, and their excellent discipline in retreating in good order in the face of overwhelming hostile forces. At the battle of Murfreesboro, December 31, 1862, and January 1, 1863, the Confederate army lost nearly one-third of its number in killed and wounded. General Bragg, in his official report of this battle, estimates the number of his fighting men in the field on the morning of the 31st of December at less than thir