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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 25 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: October 4, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.3 (search)
ll arms, and ringing cannon thunder caused the blood to flow in streams. Breast against breast with ruinous assault And deafening shock they come. The rush of columns to the breach, officers cheering the men on, pauses, breaks, wild and angry threats, upbraiding calls, fresh rush on rush, now here, now there, fierce shouts above, below, behind, shrieks of agony, choked groans and gasps of dying men and horses hurled down with rattling missiles of death. I take the following from Colonel Thomas' history of the Citadel, page 219: On the 10th March, 1865, our command surprised General Kilpatrick's camp about daybreak, and the battle which followed lasted the whole day, and on the Confederate side no infantry was employed. It may not be our place to chronicle here one of the many episodes that befell the cadets, collectively and severally during their service, and the writer will relate an incident of this battle in which Shaftsbury Moses measured sabers and fists with one of Kil
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.10 (search)
. A. A good soldier; never wounded; served through the war. Hubbard, Robert H. One of the best soldiers in the army; served to the end of the war. Hubbard, Thomas. Died in the hospital at Staunton early in the war. Huddleston, L. B. Wounded at Gettysburg; a good soldier, and served through the war. Huddleston, S. H. an, W. A. No better man belonged to the army; never wounded. Kidd, J. S. Served through the war. Murdock, J. T. Served through the war, and died since. Moore, Thomas A. A good soldier, and served through the war. Morton, John A. Discharged; over age. North, C. C. A good soldier; killed at battle Port Republic. North, ThomasThomas. Wounded at battle Port Republic, and died in prison at Fort Delaware, 1864. Perkins, Henry. Killed in battle at the Wilderness. Phaup, John J. Discharged; over age. Phaup, W. R. Discharged; over age. Pollard, P. B. A gallant soldier; wounded at McDowell and killed at Chancellorsville. Pollard, John. Discharged June,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Historical sketch of the Rockbridge artillery, C. S. Army, by a member of the famous battery. (search)
her commands: The first captain, William N. Pendleton. Adams, Thomas T. *Adkins, Blackburn *Agner, Augustus W. Agner, John T. (use, John R. *Hyde, Edward H. Johnson, Lawson W. Johnson, Thomas E. *Johnstone, William F. Jones, Beverly R. *Jordan, John John G. McCorkle, John B. McCorkle, Tazewell E. *McCorkle, Thomas E. *McCorkle, William A. *McCrum, R. Barton McGuire, Hugh , Horatio E. *Marshall, John J. Marshall, Oscar M. Martin, Thomas Massie, J. Livingston *Mateer, Samuel L. Maury, Magruder John A. *Thompson, Lucas P. Thompson, Samuel G. *Tidball, Thomas H. Timberlake, Francis H. Tomlinson, James W. Tompkins, Jo Van Pelt, Robert Veers, Charles O. Vest, Andrew *Wade, Thomas M. Walker, George A. Walker, James S. Walker, John W. Wrnon A. *White, William H. Williams, John J. *Williamson, Thomas *Wilson, William M. Williamson, William G. Winston, Robert B.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The South's Museum. (search)
hite, nee Sophy Berney, Montgomery, Ala., alternate; Mrs. Roy Mason, nee Lizzie Bacchus, Eufaula, Ala.; Mrs. James Walker, Mrs. Robert Reynolds, Mrs. W. H. Fitzgerald, Mrs. Moncure Perkins, Mrs. General Little, Mrs. Frank Nalle, Mrs. Robert B. Munford, Mrs. Frank Dean, Miss Belle Perkins, Miss Lou Adkins, Miss Willie Rogers, Miss Virgie Drewry, Miss Mary Mayo, Miss Nellie Mayo, Miss Lina Mayo, Miss Lily Wilson, Miss Daisy Wilson, Miss Kate Montague, Miss Judith Deane, Miss Ella Thomas, Miss Mary Thomas, Mrs. William A. Moncure, Miss Merrill, Miss Graham, Miss Laura Wilkinson, and Mrs. Powell, Huntsville, Ala. The room was richly decorated, and contained numerous relics of particular value and interest, including an original manuscript account of the battle of Manassas by General Beauregard, presented by Mrs. Augusta Evans Wilson, the popular Southern authoress; sword, epaulets, field-glass, Bible, spur, bit, saddle, blanket, and coat belonging to General H. D. Clayton, and sent by
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Joseph Jones, M. D., Ll.D. (search)
y pursuit after, 259, 299. Marshall, Colonel, Charles, 205. Martin, General J. G., gallantry of, 192; His brigade in 1863-1863, 189. Meade, General George G.; His temper, 247. Miller, Rev., John, Captain Artillery, 99. Minor, Captain R. D., C. S. Navy, 283. Mine Run, battle of, 48. Minutiae of Soldier's Life, 104, 265. Moncure, Judge E. C., 292. Moore. Colonel A. D., killed, 193. Moorehead City, N. C , assault of, 64. Mosby, Colonel John S., 238, 348. Munford, General Thomas T, 265. Murdaugh, Lieut. W. H., C. S. Navy, 283. Nelson and Page, in 1776 and 1861, 336. New Orleans, La.; Butler's Investment of, 182. News, Rockbridge county, cited, 202. North Carolina Infantry, the 11th organization and history of, 42; the 1st, or Bethel regiment, 42; the 49th, history of, 58. Observer, The, Charlotte, N. C., cited, 42, 58, 158, 266, 314. O'Ferrall, Gov., Chas. T., address, 361, Otey, Hon. Peter J., 337. Parham, Benj. M., 82. Parker, Captain
aken into custody for exceeding the rules of professional decorum, by reeling to and fro like a drunken man in the thoroughfares of the Southern capital. The Mayor's patience having become exhausted by these repeated violations of moral and civil law, could no more extend the hand of clemency, and on yesterday the unfortunate Barnes was committed to jail for want of a friend to become his surety in the sum of $100. Three free negro women, named Eliza A. Smithers, Louisa Jenkins, and Mary Thomas, who, it seems, are in the habit of carrying dirk knives and cowhides about their persons, were up yesterday for threatening to "kill and beat" Rebecca Williams. If the charge is sustained, it will develop a most atrocious disposition on the part of the prisoners, inasmuch as even a Cannibal would be satisfied with beating first and killing afterwards. The case was continued until to-day. Edward Sullivan, a small boy, arrested for drunkenness, was discharged from custody with some