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McCown, Tennessee, Kentucky. 50. Lloyd Tilghman, Kentucky, Kentucky. 51. Nathan G. Evans, South Carolina, Coast of South Carolina. 52. Cadmus M. Wilcox, Tennessee, Army of Potomac. 53. Those having a * affixed are dead, or have resigned since the commencement of the war. Philip St. George Cocke, Virginia, died in Virginia. 54. R. F. Rhodes, Alabama, Army of Potomac. 55. Richard Taylor, Louisiana, army of Potomac. 56. Louis T. Wigfall, Texas, Army of Potomac. 57. James H. Trapier, South Carolina, Coast of Florida. 58. Samuel G. French, Mississippi, Army of Potomac. 59. William H. Carroll, Tennessee, East Tennessee. 60. Hugh W. Mercer, Georgia,----. 61. Humphrey Marshall, Kentucky, Kentucky. 62. John C. Breckinridge, Kentucky, Kentucky. 63. Richard Griffin, Mississippi, Army of Potomac. 64. Alexander P. Stewart, Kentucky, Kentucky. 65. William Montgomery Gardner, Georgia, on furlough. 66. Richard B. Garnett, Virginia, Army of Potomac.
ng a division in the Army of Northern Virginia. General Pickett made a memorable charge against the Federal front at Cemetery Hill on the third day of Gettysburg, his division having reached the field on that day. In September, 1863, General Pickett commanded the Department of North Carolina and operated against Drewry's Bluff in the following year, after his return to Virginia. He was defeated at Lynchburg in an attempt to Confederate generals--no. 16 South Carolina James H. Trapier, commander at Fort Moultrie and Sullivan's Island. Benjamin Huger, commander of a division at Seven Pines. William H. Wallace, originally Colonel of the 18th regiment. Milledge L. Bonham became Governor of South Carolina. Thomas F. Drayton commanded a Military District in South Carolina. James Chestnut, aide to Beauregard at Fort Sumter. Johnson Hagood, defender of Richmond and Petersburg. Arthur M. Manigault, Colonel 10th regiment. oppose Sheridan's cavalry in March
The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 10: The Armies and the Leaders. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller), General officers of the Confederate Army: a full roster compiled from the official records (search)
Starke, Wm. E., Aug. 6, 1862. Steele, William, Sept. 12, 1862. Sterling, A. M. W., Jan. 7, 1862. Steuart, Geo. H., Mar. 6, 1862. Stevens, C. H., Jan. 20, 1864. Stovall, M. A., April 23, 1863. Strahl, Otho F., July 28, 1863. Taliaferro, Wm. B., Mar. 4, 1862. Tappan, James C., Nov. 5, 1862. Taylor, T. H., Nov. 4, 1862. Thomas, Allen, Feb. 4, 1864. Thomas, Ed. L., Nov. 1, 1862. Toombs, Robert, July 19, 1861. Tilghman, Lloyd, Oct. 18, 1861. Tracy, Edward D., Aug. 16, 1862. Trapier, James H., Oct. 21, 1861. Tucker, Wm. F., Mar. 1, 1864. Tyler, Robert C., Feb. 23, 1864. Vance, Robert B., Mar. 4, 1863. Vaughn, A. J., Jr. , Nov. 18, 1863. Vaughn, J. C., Sept. 22, 1862. Villepigue, J. B., Mar. 13, 1862. Walker, H. H., July 1, 1863. Walker, James A., May 15, 1863. Walker, Leroy P., Sept. 17, 1861. Walker, L. M., April 11, 1862. Walker, Wm. S., Oct. 30, 1862. Waterhouse, R., Mar. 17, 1865. Watie, Stand, May 6, 1864. Waul, Thomas N., Sept. 18, 1863. Wayne, Henry C.
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 6: (search)
In April, 1862, following the battle of Shiloh, in response to the urgent call of General Beauregard, at Corinth, Miss., for troops to reinforce the army he then commanded, the Tenth South Carolina, Col. A. M. Manigault, and the Nineteenth, Col. A. J. Lythgoe, were ordered from the coast of South Carolina to report to that general. Arrived at Corinth, the two regiments were brigaded with the Twenty-fourth, Twenty-eighth and Thirty-fourth Alabama regiments, under the command of Brigadier-General Trapier, in the division of Major-General Withers. From December, 1862, the brigade was commanded by Colonel Manigault, and known as Manigault's brigade. Lieut.-Col. James F. Pressley took command of the Tenth. Covering the front of Beauregard's army, on May 2d, Manigault's brigade was brought into prominent notice by the firm stand it made against the enemy's advance. The supports on its right and left having retired, Colonel Manigault held his position and repelled the attack. No
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Biographical (search)
to the command of a Georgia brigade, formerly known as Wilson's, of Walker's division, which he led with distinction throughout the Atlanta campaign, until he was killed in the battle of July 20, 1864, near the city of Atlanta. Brigadier-General James H. Trapier Brigadier-General James H. Trapier, a native of South Carolina, was graduated in the United States military academy, third in the class of 1838, of which General Beauregard was second and William J. Hardee, Edward Johnson and CarBrigadier-General James H. Trapier, a native of South Carolina, was graduated in the United States military academy, third in the class of 1838, of which General Beauregard was second and William J. Hardee, Edward Johnson and Carter L. Stevenson were other famous members. As a lieutenant of engineers in the United States service he assisted in the construction of defenses at Charleston harbor and Fort Pulaski, and was promoted first lieutenant in 1839. Subsequently he was constructing engineer of repairs at Forts Macon and Caswell, and Forts Ontario, Niagara and Porter, New York; served in the war with Mexico in 1847, and was assistant engineer connected with the fortification of New York harbor until his resignation
allahassee as prisoners. The Federal blockade was established at all the important ports, and the sight of the enemy's war vessels was a common occurrence to the troops on the coast. Governor Milton sought to have the harbors protected, especially the important one of Apalachicola, and received notice from Secretary Walker, August 30th, that BrigadierGen-eral Grayson of the Confederate army had been assigned to the military command of Middle and East Florida. He was succeeded by Gen. James H. Trapier in October, and early in November the east coast was included in the new department of South Carolina, Georgia and Florida, first under command of Gen. Robert E. Lee. General Grayson, reaching Fernandina early in September, found a circular posted, warning all loyal citizens of the United States to assemble on the south end of the island to escape the vengeance of an outraged government, as the Federal troops were about to take possession; and he reported that as sure as the sun
, 1861, the company was ordered by Governor Milton to Fernandina, and instructed to call on Col. D. P. Holland for the battery of field pieces in his possession belonging to the State of Florida, with all its equipment, and to report to Brigadier-General Trapier, commanding district of Florida. In the absence of Captain Martin, Lieutenant Dickison reported the command to Col. Charles Hopkins, then in command of the post, and was received by him into the Confederate States army. On the 21st of into the Confederate service as field artillery and attached to the Third regiment of Florida volunteers. The company remained on Amelia island about five months. On the concentration of the enemy's gunboats in good view of the island, General Trapier deemed it advisable to remove his forces to the mainland, as our defensive works, consisting mostly of sand batteries, were not impregnable. During the evacuation of the island the gunboats came up and shelled the trains as they were moving
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Graduates of the United States Military Academy at West Point, N. Y., [from the Richmond, Va., Dispatch, March 30, April 6, 27, and May 12, 1902.] (search)
Appointed Georgia. 28. Major, 1864. Assistant Inspector-General to Brigadier-General H. W. Mercer, Army of Tennessee. 1838. P. G. T. Beauregard. 942. Born Louisiana. Appointed Louisiana. 2. General, August 31, 1861. Commanded at Charleston, 1861; later Department Potomac, 1861; then Army of Mississippi, 1863; commanding Department of Georgia, South Carolina, and Florida, 1864. Beauregard brought his army to Virginia in 1864, where he served under Lee at Petersburg. James H. Trapier. 943. Born South Carolina. Appointed South Carolina. 3. Brigadier-General, October 21, 1861. Commanding district, first at Georgetown, S. C., then at Sullivan's Island, S. C., 1863. William B. Blair. 951. Born Virginia. Appointed Virginia. 11. Colonel (Virginia army) and Commissary-General of Virginia, April and May, 1861; Major, P. A. C. S., and Chief Commissary Trans-Mississippi Department, 1864. Henry C. Wayne. 954. Born Georgia. Appointed Georgia. 14.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index (search)
Sears, C. W., 49. Shoup, F. A., 69. Shaaf, J. T.. 63. Sibley, H. H., 46. Sloan, B., 74. Smead, A., 68. Smith, E. K.,54; F. H., 36; G. W. 50; J A., 66; L., 38; M.,63; M. L., 51; .D.55; W. P., 71. Stansbury, S., 48. Steele, W., 48. Steuart, G. H., 58. Stevens, W. H., 57. Stevenson, C. L., 46. Stewart, A. P., 50. Stith, D. C., 62. Stockton, P., 64. Street, N. H., 42. Stuart, J. E. B., 67. Thomas, B. M., 73; F. J., 53; R. B., 64. Tilghman, L., 38. Tompkins, C. Q., 38. Trapier, J. H., 45. Trimble, I. R., 41. Villipigue, J. B., 68. Vonneau, R. V., 65. Washington, T. A., 59. Watts. G .O., 76. Walker, H. H., 65; L. M., 61; W. H. T., 40. Wayne, H. C., 46. Welcher, W. T., 62. Wills, J. M., 37. White, E. R., 42; J. L., 65. Whiting, W. H. C., 53. Wickliffe, C., 47. Williams, J. S., 45; S. 73; T. G., 59. Winder. C. T., 61; J. H., 41. Withers, J., 58; J. M., 38. Wright, M. H., 74. Wheeler, General, Joseph, 176. Wickham, General W. C., 144. Wilco
The Daily Dispatch: January 16, 1862., [Electronic resource], List of the General officers in the armies of the Confederate States. (search)
ginia. 54.R. E. Rodes, Alabama, Army of Potomac. 55.Richard Taylor, Louisiana, Army of Potomac. 56.Louis T. Wigfall, Texas, Army of Potomac. 57.James H. Trapier, South Carolina, Coast of Florida. 58.Samuel G. French, Mississippi, Army of Potomac. 59.William H. Carroll, Tennessee, East Tennessee. 60.Hugh W. man. Class of 1837--Braxton Bragg, Wm. H. T. Walker, John C. Pemberton, Arnold Elzey, Henry H. Sibley, Jubel A. Early. Class of 1838--Wm. J. Hardee, James H, Trapier. Class of 1839--Alex. R. Lawton, John P. McCown. Class of 1840--Richard S. Ewell, Paul O. Habert, Richard B, Garnett. Class of 1841--Robert S. Garnett, San New Jersey. The following Confederate Generals are South Carolinians, viz: Huger, Bonham, Bee, (dead,) D. R. Jones, Ripley, R. H. Anderson, Drayton, Evans, Trapier, and Gregg, and the following are natives of South Carolina, though citizens of other States, viz: Longstreet, of Alabama; Lawton, of Georgia; Donelson, of Tennes