Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Richmond (Virginia, United States) or search for Richmond (Virginia, United States) in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.6 (search)
Collections, New series. An address delivered to the Virginia Society of the sons of the American Revolution, at the Westmoreland Club, February 22, 1908, Richmond, Va., By Josiah Staunton Moore. The writer of this thoughtful paper, a retired merchant and capitalist, is now in the due enjoyment of the result of his enterprise and sagacity. He was born in Richmond, Virginia, June 18, 1843. His course of education was at the Jefferson Male Academy, which he left in April, 1861, to join the Confederate States Army, serving in Pickett's Division, Army of Northern Virginia. He was engaged in the battle of Bethel, the first, and Five Forks, the last pican Revolution; member of the Virginia Historical Society; of the Society for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities; of the Board of Public Interests of Richmond, Virginia, of the Virginia Club, and of the Southern Historical Society. In politics he is a Democrat and has been constant in his allegiance to the party. His pe
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)
ancient or modern, Chimborazo Hospital, at Richmond, Va., 1862 to 1865, and in connection therewithhips in harbor, Chesterfield and the town of Manchester; on the east, a long stretch of country, culDivision—Assistant Surgeon George Ross, of Richmond, Va., assistant medical director A. P. Hill corrry. Assistant Surgeon James C. Watson, of Richmond, Va., in charge first division at surrender; ex Assistant Surgeons John G. Trevillian, of Richmond, Va.; J. Prosser Harrison, of Richmond, Va.; GeRichmond, Va.; George F. Alsop, W. H. Pugh, John G. Baylor, of Norfolk, Va.; Board Woodson, of Virginia; Samuel Smitision—Assistant Surgeon H. Cabell Tabb, of Richmond, Va., medical L. I. Co., of Virginia; ex-presidFlorida; 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 Medicineg Assistant Surgeon J. R. Gildersleeve, of Richmond, Va.; Apothecaries Jett T. West and Sursdorff, <
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.11 (search)
y, May 21, 1861; brigadier-general, December 24 1861; died near Richmond, Va., July 29, 1896. Commands—Brigade composed of Third Virginia h North Carolina Regulars, A. P. Hill's Light Division; died in Richmond, Va., April 10, 1891. Samuel Cooper, general, C. S. A., May 16, 1y, September 21, 1861; brigadier-general, May 31, 1864; died at Richmond, Va., March 28, 1897. Commands—Brigade composed of First, Third, , March 14, 1863; brigadier-general, February 18, 1865; died at Richmond, Va., ——, 1890. Commands—Commanding> artillery of General A. P. Htry, January, 1, 1861; brigadier-general, May 31, 1861, died at Richmond, Va., February 23, 1899. Commands—Brigade composed of Sixth, Twelgeneral, September I, 1863, resigned, November 9, 1864; died at Richmond, Va., January 23, 1888. Commands—Brigade composed of the First, S Henry Alexander Wise, brigadier-general, June 5, 1864; died at Richmond, Va., September 10, 1876. Commands—Brigade composed of T
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Keysville Guards. (search)
of the company to which I belonged, and that I am proud of being a member of it. Roll of Keysville Guards. Organized at Keysville, Va., Charlotte county, May 2, 1861, and mustered into the service of the Confederate States of America at Richmond, Va., May 20, 1861. Assigned to the Twenty-third Virginia Regiment, of Virginia Volunteers, William B. Taliaferro, colonel commanding, and designated as Company K. A. W. Bailey, captain. Died since the war. G. N. Rails, first lieutenant. D Privates. Anderson, C. B. Wounded and died. Ashworth, W. A. Dead. Ashworth, A. W. Wounded at Second Battle of Manassas: living in Lunenburg county. Atwell, Wm. Missing at battle of Laurel Hill. Burke, J. A. At Soldiers' Home, Richmond, Va. Brooks, I. P. Dead. Berry, Jerry. Missing. Barry, John. Wounded; died in hospital. Bentley, David. Died in hospital. Cox, Richard. Killed at battle of Chancellorsville. Cox, C. H. Living in Prince Edward county. Cole,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.22 (search)
On historic Spots. From the Richmond, Va., Dispatch, July 23, 1899. A visit to the Battlefield around Fredericksburg—Days of War vividly recalled. Marye's Heights—Salem Church, Chancellorsville—The Wilderness— recollections of Officers—The Monuments—Notes. A correspondent of the Washington Post, who recently accompanied an inspecting party on a visit to the battlefields around Fredericksburg, writes as follows: On the morning of December 13, 1862, the Union forces were encamped on the northern shore of the Rappahannock, where their batteries commanded the heights, and were also in possession of the town, which had been shelled. On the heights on the other side of the town were the Confederates, in a long line, which extended several miles from Hamilton's Crossing on the right to Beck's Island upon the left. Almost in the centre of the line was Marye's Heights, a hill about 200 feet high, with a fine mansion at the summit of its grassy slope, and with a stone
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Virginia Battlefield Park. (search)
the opinion that it is the one park that should be first established, and that other propositions should stand in abeyance pending action on that by Congress. In the list of incorporators from Virginia are Colonel James D. Brady, of Petersburg, a gallant Union officer, than whom no one has a better war record, who is a member of the Executive Committee of the association, and there are over fifty Virginia incorporators, including Congressman Lamb, of Henrico, and Captain B. C. Cook, of Richmond city; Speaker Ryan, Dr. J. W. Southall, and others. IV. The Fredericksburg Park proposition is earnestly endorsed by the Grand Army of the Republic. General Edgar Allan has brought the matter to its notice, and is chairman of the committee of the Grand Army of the Republic to secure the favorable action of Congress, and as chairman of this committee has presented to the last Congress a very strong, indeed, unanswerable, memorial in its favor. V. The United Confederate Veterans, at the
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Efforts for Reconstruction in April, 1865. (search)
miration, whilst the character of the martyred president, as exhibited, must appeal to the sensibility of every one, even the most rancorous.—Ed. Norfolk, Va., October 24th, 1904. R. A. Brock, EsQ., Secretary, Southern Historical Society, Richmond, Va. Dear Sir: Enclosed I send you for a place among the archives of the Southern Historical Society the following original papers written by the late Judge John A. Campbell. 1. A letter of Judge Campbell to Hon. R. M. T. Hunter, dated Octobatement of Judge J. A. Campbell addressed to lion. J. J. Speed, Attorney General, U. S., dated August 31, 1865, written from Fort Pulaski, Georgia. 3. A letter of Judge Campbell to Hon. Horace Greely, dated April 26th, 1865, written from Richmond, Va. The above statement and letter relate to certain interviews between Judge Campbell and President A. Lincoln, which took place in Richmond, about the 5th and 6th of April, 1865. I received these documents from the family of Hon. R. M. T.