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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). Search the whole document.

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Jonesboro (Georgia, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.12
terans, containing war statistics of the Confederate armies of Mississippi and Tennessee; also casulties of battles of Belmont, Donelson, Shiloh, Perryville, Murfreesboro, Chickamauga; engagements from Dalton to Atlanta; battles around Atlanta, Jonesboro, Franklin and Nashville. The meeting of the Confederate surgeons, assembled by invitation in N. B. Forrest Camp, was called to order by Surgeon G. W. Drake of Chattanooga, Medical Director of the reunion of the United Confederate Veterans, wes of engagements around New Hope Church, near Marietta, June 1, July 4, 1864. The Army of Tennessee (the Army of Mississippi being merged into it), under the command of General J. B. Hood, during the series of engagements around Atlanta and Jonesboro July 4 to September 1, 1864, loss, killed, one thousand eight hundred and twenty-three, wounded, ten thousand seven hundred and twenty-three; total, twelve thousand five hundred and forty-six. During a period of four months the Armies of Ten
Missouri (Missouri, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.12
9 Louisiana3411 Maryland1 Mississippi5151 Missouri156 North Carolina6054 South Carolina3373, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Mississippi, Missouri, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Tn 1864 and 1865. At the battle of Belmont, Missouri, on the 7th November, 1861, the Confederate fppi—N. C. Steele, 722 east Seventh street. Missouri—H. L. McReynolds, 638 Market street. Northem, most truly yours. Allen Thomas. State of Missouri. Executive Department, city of Jeished the Confederate States army by the State of Missouri, etc., and have to reply that there are ed statement concerning the relations between Missouri and the Confederacy, which would require weekr letter concerning the number of troops from Missouri in the Confederate service to the Adjutant-Ge 25, 1891. Hon. David R. Francis, Governor of Missouri. Governor—Herewith I have the honor to ret at Kansas City a few days since, stated that Missouri furnished more men to the Confederate service[1 more...
Fort McAllister (Georgia, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.12
le-scarred veterans, almost all of whom had, at some time, been wounded, and who had followed the desperate fortunes of the Confederacy for four years with scant supplies of rations, and almost without pay; and yet the spirit of the Confederate soldier remained proud and unbroken to the last charge, as was conclusively shown by the battles of Franklin and Nashville, Tennessee; the operations around Richmond and Petersburg; the last charge of the Army of Northern Virginia; the defense of Fort McAllister on the Ogeechee river in Georgia, where two hundred and fifty Confederate soldiers, in an open earthwork, resisted the assaults of more than five thousand Federal troops, and never surrendered, but were cut down at their guns; at West Point, Georgia, where there was a similar disparity between the garrison and the assaulting corps, where the first and second in command were killed, and the Confederates cut down within the fort; the defense of Mobile in Alabama, and the battle of Bentonv
Louisiana (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.12
sas346 Florida93 Georgia6710 Kentucky119 Louisiana3411 Maryland1 Mississippi5151 Missouri156abama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Mississippi, Missouri, North Caro Kentucky—L. Y. Green, Lookout Mountain. Louisiana—W. L. Gahagan, 10 west Ninth street. Maryer Confederate soldiers. E. P. T. State of Louisiana. Baton Rouge, La., March 12, 189055,820 Report of the Adjutant-General of Louisiana. Artificial limbs Act 69, approved Aprilna Division of Army of Northern Virginia, or Louisiana Division of Army of Tennessee. Under thisact for artificial limbs required by the State of Louisiana to supply its citizens was, for the fift in cash, received from the two divisions of Louisiana. Confedederate Veterans of the Army of Norttended, and to establish on a firm basis the Louisiana Soldiers' Home, in which all classes are intt amongst the Southern States stand Florida, Louisiana and Georgia in their devotion to their sons [3 more...]<
Columbia (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.12
South Carolina. The following correspondence and documents embrace the sum of our present knowledge, with reference to the Confederate veterans and disabled soldiers of 1861-1865 in the State of South Carolina: Executive chamber, Columbia, S. C., April 11, 1890. Prof. Joseph Jones, M. D., Box 1600, New Orleans, La.: dear Sir—The governor has received yours of the 9th inst., and directs me to inform you that he will take immediate steps to procure as much of the information you deved, have made or will make provision for their native veterans. The editor has seen newspaper reference to contemplated action, but is not definitely advised as to such. Executive Department, Office of the Adjutant and Inspector-General, Columbia, S. C., June 12, 1890. Surgeon General Jones, New Orleans, La.: Sir—Herewith I send you some pamphlets relating to late war. The rolls of companies from this State have never been completed, some forty not having yet come in, as per report of
Memphis (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.12
G. T. Beauregard. Island No.10 fell with a loss of seventeen killed and five hundred prisoners, on the 8th of April, 1862, and the navigation of the Mississippi river was secured by the Federal fleet up to the walls of Fort Pillow, above Memphis, Tennessee. New Orleans, the commercial emporium of the Confederacy, fell after an inglorious defence (April 18, April 28, 1862), characterized by indecision, incompetence and insubordination, with the trifling loss of one hundred and eighty-five k Orleans the first and greatest disasters of the Southern cause from which unnumbered and fatal disasters flowed, and which ended in the final destruction of the Confederacy. The evacuation of Fort Pillow was followed by the surrender at Memphis, Tennessee, June 6, 1862, after a loss of eighty-one killed and wounded, and one hundred missing, incurred in the resistance offered by the Confederate flotilla, consisting of the gunboats Van Dorn, Price, Jeff Thompson, Bragg, Lovell, Beauregard, Sum
Ocala (Florida, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.12
regiment, from May—, 1861, till August,—, 1862, when Florida hospital was organized, and he made chief surgeon at Richmond, Virginia. Present address, Monticello, Florida. Dr. Carey Gamble, surgeon of the First regiment, from April 3, 1861, and afterwards, of the Florida brigade, in the Army of Tennessee; now resides in Baltimore. Dr. J. D. Godfrey, surgeon Fifth regiment, April, 1862; now resides in Jasper, Florida. Dr. Thomas P. Gary, surgeon Seventh Florida regiment. Died at Ocala, Florida, 1891. Dr. Richard P. Daniel, surgeon Eight regiment, May, 1862, till April 9, 1865; now resides in Jacksonville, Florida. Dr.——Hooper, assistant-surgeon Eight regiment; killed at Fredericksburg, Virginia, in line of duty, December 12, 1863. Dr. Theophilus West, assistant-surgeon Eight regiment, from December 12, 1863, till April 9, 1865; address, Marianna, Florida. Dr. R. W. B. Hargis, surgeon First regiment; address, Pensacola, Florida. Dr. J. H. Randolph, surgeon depar
Atlanta (Georgia, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.12
General Commanding United Confederate Veterans, Atlanta, Ga.. General—I have the honor to submit the follorfreesboro, Chickamauga; engagements from Dalton to Atlanta; battles around Atlanta, Jonesboro, Franklin and NaAtlanta, Jonesboro, Franklin and Nashville. The meeting of the Confederate surgeons, assembled by invitation in N. B. Forrest Camp, was called J. B. Hood, during the series of engagements around Atlanta and Jonesboro July 4 to September 1, 1864, loss, ki. Johnston. In his masterly retreat from Dalton to Atlanta, he opposed successfully less than fifty thousand , but such an institution is now being builded near Atlanta with funds privately contributed by patriotic citiz hereby repealed. Approved December 24, 1888. Atlanta, Ga, April 14, 1890. Jos. Jones, M. D., Surgeon-Gent, Clement A. Evans. Executive Department, Atlanta, Ga., August 27, 1891. Dr. Joseph Jones, M. D., SurgeNorthen, Governor. Adjutant-General's office, Atlanta, Ga., August 27, 1891. Prof. Joseph Jones, M. D., Sur
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.12
i, Missouri, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia: Circular no. 2. tles fought by the armies of Mississippi and Tennessee, and of the subsequent campaigns under GenerForts Henry and Donelson, the Cumberland and Tennessee were opened to the passage of the iron-clad he proud political and literary emporium of Tennessee, was lost, and this noble State became the cl antagonist. The Armies of Mississippi and Tennessee, under the leadership of General Bragg, inaund west of the Mississippi. The Armies of Tennessee and Mississippi, under the command of Generalties include the bloody battle of Franklin, Tennessee, fought November 30, 1864. Report of Surghville. Before the advance of the army into Tennessee on the 6th of November, 1864, the effective h the title of the Volunteer State. Noble Tennessee! The generous and prolific mother of brave . General. Jno. Scofin, Assistant. State of Tennessee. [Dictated.] Executive office, N[17 more...]
Knoxville (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.12
The casualties of the Army of Tennessee during the subsequent disasters of Missionary Ridge, Lookout Mountain and Knoxville, Tennessee, are comparatively small in comparison to the magnitude of the operations. The losses of the Confederate forces were: Knoxville, November 18 to 29—Killed, two hundred and sixty; wounded, eight hundred and eighty; total, one thousand one hundred and forty. Lookout Mountain, November 23 and 24—Killed, forty-three: wounded, one hundred and thirty-five; toattanooga, Tennessee: Killed.Wounded.Missing. Battle of Chickamauga, Georgia, September 19 and 202,01212,9992,087 Knoxville, Lookout Mountain, Missionary Ridge, Tunnel Hill, Nov. 18, 297163,026 —————— Total2,7286,025 Aggregate loss20,840 This estimate does not include the losses in prisoners sustained by General Bragg's army at Knoxville, at Lookout Mountain and Missionary Ridge, which would swell the total loss to over thirtythou-sand men. The desperate and bloody nat
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