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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.8 (search)
States. Private parties, anticipating the action of the State, were organizing and drilling troops for service. One of the first of these companies was the Edgecombe Guards of Edgecombe county. It was organized April 18, 1861, and on that day Henry Lawson Wyatt enlisted in it as a private soldier. It consisted of eighty-eight privates, nine non and four commissioned officers. Its captain was John Luther Bridgers, of Edgecombe county. Its commanding colonel was Daniel Harvey Hill, of Mecklenburg, who became later a lieutenant-general in the Confederate service. The company became known as A, of what was then the First Regiment of North Carolina Volunteers. This regiment was the first of all the North Carolina troops to organize and take the field. Its term of enlistment was for six months and it was disbanded in the fall of 1861. After the enlistment of ten regiments of State troops, this became known as the Bethel regiment from its first battle, and by this name it has passe
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.25 (search)
The Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence. Oration by Hon. D. B. Hill, at the one hundred and The patriotic citizens of this county of Mecklenburg, in this grand old State of North Carolina,om a broader facet with a finer light. The Mecklenburg patriots of 1775 also carried onward the ved determined their course in this county of Mecklenburg, and then staked the fortunes and the livesI brought with me to this celebration of Mecklenburg county Patriotism, a newspaper printed in the gn with one Liberal and one Tory eye. The Mecklenburg patriots in their parish or county council which were not common to all the colonies. Mecklenburg was in a portion of the country remote fromeneral sentiment of loyalty the citizens of Mecklenburg presented a notable exception. The leadingas ever since gloriously maintained. The Mecklenburg declaration was momentous in its consequenctate had cast upon it; but he would go from Mecklenburg to-day a willing witness of the verity of t[2 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
Longstreet, Wounding of Gen. James, 70. McCabe, Capt. W. Gordon 16, 237, 238, 356, 364, 398, 399, 401. McCarthy, Carlton, 261. McCarthy, Capt., Edward, 291. Macaulay, Zachary, a slave-trader, 272. Mahone's Brigade, its part in the battle of the Wilderness, 68, 86. McKethan, Col. H., 172. Mallory, Midshipman C. K., 9. Mansfield, Gen. J. K. F., 11. Marr, Capt. John Q., 65. Mauk, John W., 349. May Dr. Ben. H., color bearer 12th Va. Regiment, Death of, 68, 72, 78. Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence, 117th Anniversary of, with oration of Hon. D. B. Hill, 335 Medical Corps of the C. S. Army and Navy. The dead of, since 1865, 111; formation of, 112; re-union of survivors of, at Chatttanooga, Tenn., 123,; address before, by Surgeon-General Jones, 137; insignia of, 137; Medical Relief Corps. of, 138. Medical History of C. S. Army and Navy, 109. Merrimac or Virginia, her plan, construction and career, 1, 6. Mingea, Joseph, Death of, 82. Minitre