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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Appendix. (search)
anks, Peter D. Isbell, David D. Jones, McK. W. Kinnear, George A. Loose, William. Morris, William A. Murphy, Albert E. Mundy, Zachary N. Marx, William. Morford, William P. , Samuel A. Hamlett, Robert A. Johnson, William R. Jones, John D. Logan, Henry D. Morris, Charles W. Murphy, Walter B. Meredith, Samuel A. Mayo, Leonard. Miller, Robert R. Kenny, James M. Lane, Edward. Maine, Isaac S. Mason, Benjamin D. Moore, Gustavus. Morris, N. D. Moxley, George W. Perdew, John. Read, W. N. Shelby, W. M. Terry, R. S. Jones, James W. Kirby, W. R. Lingleton, W. R. Mays, Joshua B. McCormack, Caspar. Morris, George W. Morris, W. C. Oneman, N. Proffit. Phelps, James R. Rice, D. C. Sasser, WMorris, W. C. Oneman, N. Proffit. Phelps, James R. Rice, D. C. Sasser, W. T. Thacker, D. Tucker, C. H. Thurman, Archibald. Turner, Thomas H. Vier, Edward. Warren, Edward. Yuille, Philip P. Lee's body Guard, afterwards Company E, Thirty-Ninth Battal
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roster of members (search)
el, Dr. W. C. Richards, F., Jr., Simons, T. G., Sr. Salas, F. P. Sanders, J. O'H. Snowden, W. E. Smythe, E. A. Stocker, J. B. Torley, J. E. Walker, Joseph Walker, C. I. Willis, J. L. E. Webb, W. T. L. Calder, Alex'r. Dewees, J. Fisher, S. W. Francis, G. M. Frost, H. W. Gilliland, A. Howell, S. S. Hughes, T. S. Honour, W. E. Harper, F. M. Kingman, J. W. Logan, S., M. D. Lea, A. C. Lee, J. Moultrie Marion, John Morris, W. R. Mikell, W. E. McQueen, D. Olney, C. C. Porter, W. H. Pringle, W. A., Jr. Prince, A. Robertson, J. L. Robertson, D. C. Smythe, A. T. Sanders, L. N. Small, Jno. J. Snowden, W. H. Seigling, R. Tennant, Wm. Trim, W. J. Wilkie, Oct. Willis, Ed. Walpole, J. L. Yates, C. H. Newry, S. C., July 1st, 1902. To the Trustees of the W. L. I. Annuitants' Fund: dear friends,—as duly advised, from time to time, during the negotiation, I now
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 33. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The honor roll of the University of Virginia, from the times-dispatch, December 3, 1905. (search)
C., St. John's, N. C. Moore, W., Va., Five Forks, Va., 1865. Moore, A. C., S. C., 2d Manassas, Va., 1862. Morrill, W. T., Va., Alexandria, Va., 1862. Morris, W., Va., Cold Harbor, Va., 1862. Morris, G. W., Va., Petersburg, Va., 1862. Morris, J., Lt., Va., Gettysburg, Pa., 1863. Morrison, R. J., Maj., Va., WilMorris, G. W., Va., Petersburg, Va., 1862. Morris, J., Lt., Va., Gettysburg, Pa., 1863. Morrison, R. J., Maj., Va., Williamsburg, Va., 1861. Morton, W., Miss., Shiloh, Tenn., 1862. Morton, A., Va., Gettysburg, Va., 1863. Mosby L., Lt., Va., Wytheville, Va., 1863. Moseley, H. L., Va., Buckingham C. H. Va., 1862. Munford, C. E., Lt., Va., Malvern Hill, Va., 1862. McAfee, M., Maj., Miss., Jackson, Miss., 1862. McAllister, J. N., Morris, J., Lt., Va., Gettysburg, Pa., 1863. Morrison, R. J., Maj., Va., Williamsburg, Va., 1861. Morton, W., Miss., Shiloh, Tenn., 1862. Morton, A., Va., Gettysburg, Va., 1863. Mosby L., Lt., Va., Wytheville, Va., 1863. Moseley, H. L., Va., Buckingham C. H. Va., 1862. Munford, C. E., Lt., Va., Malvern Hill, Va., 1862. McAfee, M., Maj., Miss., Jackson, Miss., 1862. McAllister, J. N., Lt., Va., Okolona, Miss., 1861. McCormick, C., Surg., Va., Berryville, Va. McCoy, W., Capt., Va., 1861. McCoy, W. K., Va., Charlottesville, Va. McDaniel, J., a. McDonald, C. W., Capt., Va., Gaines' Mill, Va., 1862. McDowell, T. P., Va., Gordonsville, Va., 1862. McElmurry, W. L., Ga., Manassas Junc. Va. 1861.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 37. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.8 (search)
and Governor Fort, of New Jersey, accepted it and transferred it to the Fifteenth Regiment Association. The acceptance speech was made by Theodore F. Swayze, after the singing of Columbia. The principal address of the occasion was made by State Senator Joseph S. Freelinghuysen, of Raritan, N. J., who received much applause. In referring to the Fifteenth Regiment, Senator Freelinghuysen said: It was recruited from five of the northern counties—Rundeston, Sussex, Somersex, Warren and Morris. They came from plow and workshop, from desk and pulpit, the flower of mankind, eager at their country's call. With banners flying they marched peacefully away from Flemington, N. J., most of them never to return, but all destined to engage in a conflict unparalleled in the annals of war. They fought from Fredericksburg to Appomattox: in more than twenty-four conflicts, such well known battles as Gettysburg, Wilderness, Chancellorsville and Spotsylvania. It was on this battlefield—Spots
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 1. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—the first conflict. (search)
cClellan divided the forces with which he intended to attack Garnett and Pegram into two columns. The first, composed of Morris's brigade, occupied Philippi, on the road leading to Leedsville by way of Laurel Hill: it was determined that this column down their arms. While his lieutenant was being dislodged from Rich Mountain, Garnett allowed himself to be amused by Morris at Laurel Hill, little dreaming of the danger that threatened him. Fortunately for him, he was informed by Pegram of the was apprised of the presence of McClellan at Beverly, he had the good fortune to pass once more through Leedsville before Morris, who had not watched him sufficiently, had arrived there from Laurel Hill. But his troops, exhausted by the rapid countermarch, soon fell into disorder. Morris, who had reached Leedsville shortly after him, harassed his retreat, and finally overtook him at Carricksford, twelve kilometres below St. George, just as he was crossing Cheat River. The Confederates succeed
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book I:—the war on the Rapidan. (search)
Confederacy, he had shown, by his expedition against Goldsborough in November, 1862, that his presence was not an idle threat. The Federal navy kept up a connection between the various stations of the land-forces, protected them in case of need with its powerful guns, and participated in the reconnoissances, the small expeditions, which were undertaken for the purpose of preventing the enemy from approaching them. Thus, on the 8th of January two steamers, The gunboats Mahaska and Commodore Morris, and an army-tug, the May Queen.—Ed. combining their movements with those of a regiment of cavalry, ascended the Pamunkey River as far as the White House, and destroyed some large depots of grain; on the 30th of the same month a Federal gunboat With fifty men of the Twenty-seventh Massachusetts on board.—Ed. entered the waters of the Perquimans River, which runs from the Dismal Swamp into Albemarle Sound, reached the town of Hertford, and destroyed the bridge of a road through which
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—Pennsylvania. (search)
ening of the 1st, when it was no longer of any value, for the events of that day had but too clearly revealed the intentions of the enemy. While preparations were thus being made for the decisive conflict in Pennsylvania, and all the forces that the Federals were able to raise north of the Potomac were at last animated by a common impulse, and while French himself, abandoning Harper's Ferry on the 30th with all its garrison, French moved to Frederick with only two brigades (Kenly's and Morris'), while the others (Elliott's and Smith's) guarded the materiel taken from the fortifications of Maryland Heights to Washington.—Ed. was proceeding toward Frederick to take an active part in Meade's operations, the troops that Halleck had so improperly left in the peninsula of Virginia had likewise taken the field. The Fourth army corps, assembled at Yorktown and Williamsburg under Keyes, was transported by water about the 20th of June to White House, where a brigade of cavalry had precede
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the editor (search)
ry division, from Westminster to Manchester; and Kilpatrick's cavalry division, from Littlestown to Hanover. Kenly's and Morris' brigades, of French's division, left Maryland Heights for Frederick City, and Elliott's and Smith's brigades, of the sams (First) division of the Department of the Susquehanna marched from the vicinity of Harrisburg to Carlisle. Kenly's and Morris' brigades of French's division reached Frederick City. July 2. Battle of Gettysburg, Second Day.—The Second, Fifth,tt's and Smith's brigades, of French's division, arrived at Washington from Maryland Heights, and moved to Tennallytown. Morris' brigade, of French's division, marched from Frederick City to Turner's Gap in South Mountain. July 5. Leaving Getts-roads, where it was joined by Elliott's and Smith's brigades, of French's division, which marched from Middletown, and Morris' brigade, of the same division, which marched from Turner's Gap; the Fifth corps, from near Boonsboroa to Delaware Mills,
e is close. B. Spotsylvania. Fredericksburg.--John L. Marye (Conservative) has a majority here of 189 over Wm. S. Barlow, which will be increased by the precincts in the county. The majority for reference is 164. S. Roanoke. Salem--C. P. Taylor (Union) is elected in this county by 66 majority. The majority for reference is the same. [Associated press Dispatches.]Henrico. Hungary, 11 o'clock.--Garnett 32; Wickham 10. Caroline. Bowling Green, 10 o'clock.--Morris has a majority of 90 at this precinct. Hanover. Ashland, 1 o'clock.--Richardson's majority at this precinct 50. Chesterfield. Graves' Precinct, 1 o'clock.--Cox 174; Burfoot 3. Manchester.--Cox 292; Burfoot 144. Polls closed. Petersburg. Petersburg, Feb. 4.--The following is the result of the election here; Branch (Union) 739; Lyon (Union) 427; Wallace (Secession) 427. The counties. Petersburg, Feb. 4.--In Dinwiddle, Prince George, Sussex, Greenville
of that county. Mr. Johnston, of Lee, nominated Charles E. Crosby, of Washington. Mr. Willey, of Monongalia, nominated Josiah W. Rives, of Barbour. Mr. Mallory, of Elizabeth City, nominated Robert H. Vaughan, of that county. Mr. Morris, of Caroline, nominated Dan'l Atwell, of Caroline. Mr. Dorman, of Rockbridge, nominated N. A. Thompson, of Hanover. Mr. Macfarland nominated John G. Moss, of Richmond city. Mr. Coffman, of Rockingham, nominated J. J. Farish, of A. Mr. Haymond offered a resolution giving the members the right to occupy any seats they might prefer, without regard to any previous selections. Rejected. Mr. Montague said that the rules which had been adopted required a complete organization of the Convention before the transaction of any other business. There was another Doorkeeper to elect, and he hoped the rules would be adhered to. On motion of Mr. Morris, the Convention adjourned to meet again on Friday, at 12 o'clock.
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