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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 6 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roll of brave men. (search)
arker, J. T. Parker, of C.; James A. Phelps, J. B. Porter, W. H. Porter, John Poyner, Frank Pierce, Jackson Rawls, Elisha Rawls, of A.; James Rodgers, William D. Rodgers, Asa Rodgers, Robert Riddick, Richard T. Riddick, Charles Riddick, Miles E. Riddick, Samuel Sneed, T. P. Savage, Samuel Simpson, C. E. Sumner, Dempsey Sumner, C. C. Swett, R. R. Smith, H. E. Smith, J. C. Savage, J. Newton Smith, promoted to first sergeant; J. A. Turrentine, N. R. Wilkerson, James Woodward, G. W. Whitley, Alpheus Wilson. Of the above roll, only the following survive: Captain Patrick H. Lee, Colonel Alexander Savage, Corporal R. C. Daughtrey; Privates Nathaniel Babb, Charles T. Cross, John Cartwright, Hugh and E. T. Collins, D. P., T. G. and Jacob H. Daughtrey, J. A. Doughtie, E. H. Darden, H. Eley, G. M. Goodwin, Thomas Harrell, Joel P. Holland, J. D. House, W. J. Lee, Wm. F. and J. N. Milteer, James E. and Jesse Oberry, Paul and Benjamin Palmer, Charles B. and A. I. Parker, J. B. and W. H. Porter, J
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.32 (search)
the unprepared condition of Virginia to meet invasion successfully. He regretted very much the lack of order, preparation and discipline among the troops now at the front, but he hoped all might come right after while. 0n the 30th day of May, Mr. Wilson makes this entry: Our head officer is a tall, slender young man, with red, curly hair, no whiskers, dark eyes, and good looking, especially his face. He was in company with another officer, whose uniform is a blue coat, blue pants, stick cap. f the Philippi disaster. It is well to note that he was not an eye-witness, but was some miles in the rear, but near enough to hear the firing of the guns, and in a little while the fleeing Virginians came rushing by. On the 3rd of June, 1861, Mr. Wilson makes the note that he was waked — up at 3 o'clock that morning, and put on guard duty, and just at daylight he saw the flash of the artillery fire directed at the cavalry camp when all was thrown into confusion and retreat ordered. The arti