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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 10 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), History of Chimborazo hospital, C. S. A. From the News leader, January 7, 1909. (search)
of Virginia, 1903-1904. Third and Fourth Divisions—Assistant Surgeons John Malby, South Carolina; Shirley Carter, Virginia; Field; Holderby; Chapman; Wall, Florida; Edward Wiley; Thomas E. Stratton, Richmond, Va. Fifth Division—Assistant Surgeon W. B. Gray, of Richmond, Va., ex-vice-president Medical Society of Virginia, Richmond Academy of Medicine, Richmond Microscopic Society, etc. Assistant Surgeons Charles Lee Dunkly, William A. Hardee. C. Jerome Cherry, of Portsmouth, Va.; Moss; White, of Portsmouth, Va.; Acting Assistant Surgeon J. R. Gildersleeve, of Richmond, Va.; Apothecaries Jett T. West and Sursdorff, of North Carolina. Among the staff were the following named gentlemen: John H. Claiborne, commissary; Colonel A. S. Buford, quartermaster; Paine and Kent, our commission merchants, and many others. Every man did his whole duty, and everything went on without a hitch. The total staff was one hundred and twenty. Mrs. Dr. Minge was chief matron. There were many i
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.11 (search)
nd Savannah; commanding cavalry under General Hardee; commanding at John's Island, S .C., June 9, 1864; commanding cavalry forces at Honey Hill, ——, 1865. Thomas Lafayette Rosser, born in Campbell county, Va., October 15, 1836; captain Washington Artillery (Louisiana), July 21, 1861; lieutenant-colonel of artillery, June 16, 1862; colonel Fifth Virginia Cavalry, June 20, 1862; brigadier-general and assigned to Ashby's Laurel Brigade, composed of Seventh, Eleventh and Twelfth Regiments and White's Thirty-fifth Battalion, Virginia Cavalry, and Chew's Horse Artillery; majorgen-eral, November, 1864; division, The Laurel and Pavne's Brigade. Daniel Ruggles, lieutenant-colonel, Virginia Volunteers, April 22, 1861; brigadier-general, Virginia Volunteers, April 23, 1861, and assigned to Department of Fredericksburg; brigadiergen-eral, August 9, 1861; died at Fredericksburg, Va., June 1, 1897. Commands—Brigade at Pensacola, Fla., composed of Ninth and Tenth Mississippi, First and Seve<
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.14 (search)
ain; Eugene Fremont, Etienne Berthel, Lieutenants; A. Chevalion, Sergeant Major; Jerome Tourne, Francois Girodeau, Antoine Robert, Sergeants; Jean Touchet, Eusebe Sperrier, N. Vassal, Jean Guerin, Corporals. Company of the Louisiana Blues: Maunsell White, Captain; F. S. Girault, First Lieutenant; Nicholas Thompson, Second Lieutenant; John Phillipps, Richard Nesbit, Wm. Garlick, Sergeants; Dan Scott, Peter Gofforth, Louis Robertson, Corporals, Company of Chasseurs: Auguste Guibert, Captain; Nicolas Mioton, Brigadiers. In the Sharpshooters-Jerome Tourne, Antoine Rober, Jean Guerin, Corporals. In the Louisiana Blues, which was almost entirely composed of native Americans or naturalized Americans of the Angle-Saxon race, was Maunsell White, Captain, who was a naturalized American of Irish nativity, and who, it is said, invented the famous sauce named after him. Among the officers of the Louisiana Blues were: F. S. Girault, John Phillips, Dan Scott, Louis Robertson. The co
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.27 (search)
goes down the hill, until it reaches the height of thirty feet, where the stone bridge and pike leave the hill at a right angle, crosses over the rough, rocky ravine, with its swift stream, along the base of the stone wall. On the east side, steep and partly wooded, is a narrow strip of cleared land, a country road, and the North Branch of the Shenandoah River. About April 20th, Lieutenant Philpot reported to us, his company having gone with the regiment. Lieutenant Dorsey, Company B, White's Battalion, of twenty-one men, having been off on detached service, reported to us. On April 22d the picket on the pike reported the enemy advancing in force. The major called in the men from the nearest posts and with the reserve moved from camp out on to the pike, where we met thirty or more members of the First Maryland Confederate Regiment, brave men, who volunteered to help us. When all were lined up ready for orders, we had, all told, 226 men, and here, from our elevated posit