Browsing named entities in a specific section of Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). Search the whole document.
Found 187 total hits in 40 results.
Kirby Smith's Kentucky campaign. by Major Paul F. Hammond.--paper no. 3. The next day--Sunday--
Thus did we often find families divided in Kentucky.
We were now barely eight miles from Lexin which succeeds the rugged mountains of south-east Kentucky, and stretches from the foot of Big Hil federate forces to occupy and redeem the State of Kentucky. Mr. John Clay replied, that he had just command, he boldly advanced into the heart of Kentucky by difficult roads, through a hostile populat is chief depot, Lexington, the second city in Kentucky, and the metropolis of the most populous and his doing, the overthrow of Buell's army, and Kentucky is secured — Grant must evacuate North Missis known.
Marshall was believed to have entered Kentucky by the Pound Gap route, but no accurate infor an excellent moral effect upon the people of Kentucky.
But the positions of Bragg and Buell being to be decided in what manner the Union men in Kentucky, who had persecuted those who sympathised wit
Kirby Smith's Kentucky campaign. by Major Paul F. Hammond.--paper no. 3. The next day--Sunday--the army remained in the vicinity of Richmond, and the day was occupied in paroling prisoners, burying the dead and taking care of the wounded. In this the Federals were given every facility, and treated with consideration and humanity. The able and humane medical director of our army, Dr. S. A. Smith, of Louisiana, offered their surgeons an equal share in the hospitals and hospital stores. In every respect, by officers and by privates, the prisoners were treated with greatest courtesy. In the main they appreciated it, and conducted themselves very well. But one instance, a piece of sharp practice occurred, worthy of notice, as illustrating the absurd and lying boastfulness of a large portion of the Northern press in this war, and, at the same time, the low cunning which has made the name Yankee, in a certain sense odious, and only another synonym for trickery and treachery the wor