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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 2 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), United Confederate Veterans. (search)
n. Camp 113. Colorado, Texas; L. H. Weatherly, com.; med offi., J. M. Pearson; members, 37; disabled, 2. Camp 114. Fayettville, Tenn.; James D. Stillman, corn.; med. offi., A. M. Hall, Sept., 1861; members, 13; disabled, 9; indigent, 7; deaths, 1. Camp 115. Meridian, Texas; Capt. Robt. Donnell, com. Camp 16. Hamilton, Texas; Capt. W. S. Saxon, com. Camp 117. Goldthwaite, Texas; Maj. J. E. Martin, corn. Camp 118. Brownwood, Texas; Capt. Carl Vincent, com. Camp 119. Gainesville, Texas; Capt. J. M. Wright, corn. Camp 120. Mississippi City, Miss.; Eliott Henderson, com.; med. offi., W. F. Spence, M. D.; hosp. steward; members, 60; disabled, 2. Camp 121. Mt. Pleasant, Texas; Capt. C. L. Dillahuntz, com. Camp 122. Belton, Texas; Maj. J. G. Whitsitt, corn.; med. offi., Dr. G. H. Tend, 1864, surgeon; members, 625; disabled, 18; deaths, 6. Camp 123. Buffalo Gap, Texas; Capt. Ben. F. Jones, corn. Camp 124. Bryan, Texas; Capt. H. B. Stoddard, com. Camp 125
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Confederate dead of Florida. (search)
Confederate dead of Florida. The ceremonies attending unveiling of the monument to, at Jacksonville, Florida, June 16, 1898. [extract from account of unveiling by Florida Times Union and Citizen.] Presented by Charles C. Hemming, of Gainesville, Texas, formerly of Jacksonville, Florida, and member of 3d Florida infantry, C. S. A. Should the captious critics of American institutions or the observer of Republican principles require evidence of their stability, more than the story that one hundred and twenty years have given, they would have found convincing proof in the scene which Jacksonville witnessed yesterday. A thousand young men, the flower of the Seventh corps of the United States Army, escorted Confederate Veterans of thirty-five years ago through the streets of the city to the dedication of a monument erected by the generosity of one of Florida's sons, to the memory of Florida heroes who fell in the war which estranged for four years those who had been before
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Charles C. Hemming. (search)
Charles C. Hemming. A brief Biographical Sketch of. From the souvenir programme of the unveiling ceremonies, June 16, 1898, of the monument to the Confederate dead, erected at his cost at Jacksonville, Fla. Charles C. Hemming, now of Gainesville, Texas, was born in Jacksonville, Florida, in 1845. Charlie Hemming, as he was known to all his comrades, enlisted in the Jacksonville Light Infantry, 3d Florida infantry, in January, 1861. He participated in every battle fought by the Western Army, in which Florida troops were engaged, up to the time of his capture, except the battle of Chickamauga, at which time he was at home sick. He was wounded in the battle of Perryville, Ky., and captured at Missionary Ridge. He was sent as a prisoner to Nashville, and then sent to Rock Island, Ill., arriving there early in December, 1863, which was the beginning of the coldest winter ever known in the Northwest. During the next month the thermometer was at times more than 40 degrees