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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). Search the whole document.

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Sharpsburg (Maryland, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.31
neral Martin is still living at Natchez, Miss. Another Regiment of Infantry, the 20th Mississippi, served a short time in West Virginia, under General John B. Floyd, but was transferred to the Southern Department early in the war. All the above information was furnished by Captain J. C. McNeily, editor of the Vicksburg Herald. The only regimental commanders I am sure of, were those of the 2nd Mississippi Battalion, afterwards the 48th Mississippi, to-wit: Lieutenant-Colonel Taylor (a nephew of President Zachary Taylor), killed at Frazer's Farm; Major Wilson, killed at Sharpsburg, Md.; Lieutenant-Colonel Thos. B. Manlove, who survived the war, now dead, and Colonel Jos. M. Jayne. He was promoted Brigadier General just before the conclusion of the war, which he survived; now dead. The last two were wounded several times. Thomas M. Folkes, Of the 48th Mississippi Regiment (who served in Virginia from the battle of Williamsburg to the surrender at Appomattox Court House.
Natchez (Mississippi, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.31
it from the enemy. 13th Mississippi Regiment, 17th Mississippi Regiment, 18th Mississippi Regiment, 21st Mississippi Regiment, comprising the Brigade commanded by General Richard Griffith, killed at Savage Station. General William Barksdale, killed at Gettysburg. General B. G. Humphries, who survived the war, now dead. Ward's Madison County Mississippi Battery. Jeff Davis Legion of six Companies of Cavalry, commanded by General James G. Martin. General Martin is still living at Natchez, Miss. Another Regiment of Infantry, the 20th Mississippi, served a short time in West Virginia, under General John B. Floyd, but was transferred to the Southern Department early in the war. All the above information was furnished by Captain J. C. McNeily, editor of the Vicksburg Herald. The only regimental commanders I am sure of, were those of the 2nd Mississippi Battalion, afterwards the 48th Mississippi, to-wit: Lieutenant-Colonel Taylor (a nephew of President Zachary Taylor), kil
Zachary Taylor (search for this): chapter 1.31
. All the above information was furnished by Captain J. C. McNeily, editor of the Vicksburg Herald. The only regimental commanders I am sure of, were those of the 2nd Mississippi Battalion, afterwards the 48th Mississippi, to-wit: Lieutenant-Colonel Taylor (a nephew of President Zachary Taylor), killed at Frazer's Farm; Major Wilson, killed at Sharpsburg, Md.; Lieutenant-Colonel Thos. B. Manlove, who survived the war, now dead, and Colonel Jos. M. Jayne. He was promoted Brigadier Generalnephew of President Zachary Taylor), killed at Frazer's Farm; Major Wilson, killed at Sharpsburg, Md.; Lieutenant-Colonel Thos. B. Manlove, who survived the war, now dead, and Colonel Jos. M. Jayne. He was promoted Brigadier General just before the conclusion of the war, which he survived; now dead. The last two were wounded several times. Thomas M. Folkes, Of the 48th Mississippi Regiment (who served in Virginia from the battle of Williamsburg to the surrender at Appomattox Court House.
James Wilson (search for this): chapter 1.31
eneral Martin is still living at Natchez, Miss. Another Regiment of Infantry, the 20th Mississippi, served a short time in West Virginia, under General John B. Floyd, but was transferred to the Southern Department early in the war. All the above information was furnished by Captain J. C. McNeily, editor of the Vicksburg Herald. The only regimental commanders I am sure of, were those of the 2nd Mississippi Battalion, afterwards the 48th Mississippi, to-wit: Lieutenant-Colonel Taylor (a nephew of President Zachary Taylor), killed at Frazer's Farm; Major Wilson, killed at Sharpsburg, Md.; Lieutenant-Colonel Thos. B. Manlove, who survived the war, now dead, and Colonel Jos. M. Jayne. He was promoted Brigadier General just before the conclusion of the war, which he survived; now dead. The last two were wounded several times. Thomas M. Folkes, Of the 48th Mississippi Regiment (who served in Virginia from the battle of Williamsburg to the surrender at Appomattox Court House.
Bloody Angle (search for this): chapter 1.31
t, comprising the Brigade commanded by General Reuben Davis, who survived the war-now dead. (A relative of President Davis.) 12th Mississippi Regiment, 16th Mississippi Regiment, 19th Mississippi Regiment, 48th Mississippi Regiment, comprising the Brigade commanded by General W. S. Featherstone, who was transferred to Mississippi, now dead. General Carnot Posey, killed at Bristow Station. General N. H. Harris, who survived the war, now dead. This Brigade suffered severely at the Bloody Angle, battle of Spotsylvania, but was able to recover it from the enemy. 13th Mississippi Regiment, 17th Mississippi Regiment, 18th Mississippi Regiment, 21st Mississippi Regiment, comprising the Brigade commanded by General Richard Griffith, killed at Savage Station. General William Barksdale, killed at Gettysburg. General B. G. Humphries, who survived the war, now dead. Ward's Madison County Mississippi Battery. Jeff Davis Legion of six Companies of Cavalry, commanded by General Jam
B. G. Humphries (search for this): chapter 1.31
w dead. General Carnot Posey, killed at Bristow Station. General N. H. Harris, who survived the war, now dead. This Brigade suffered severely at the Bloody Angle, battle of Spotsylvania, but was able to recover it from the enemy. 13th Mississippi Regiment, 17th Mississippi Regiment, 18th Mississippi Regiment, 21st Mississippi Regiment, comprising the Brigade commanded by General Richard Griffith, killed at Savage Station. General William Barksdale, killed at Gettysburg. General B. G. Humphries, who survived the war, now dead. Ward's Madison County Mississippi Battery. Jeff Davis Legion of six Companies of Cavalry, commanded by General James G. Martin. General Martin is still living at Natchez, Miss. Another Regiment of Infantry, the 20th Mississippi, served a short time in West Virginia, under General John B. Floyd, but was transferred to the Southern Department early in the war. All the above information was furnished by Captain J. C. McNeily, editor of the Vick
Carnot Posey (search for this): chapter 1.31
rved in Virginia, 1861-1865. 2nd Mississippi Regiment, 11th Mississippi Regiment, 26th Mississippi Regiment, 42nd Mississippi Regiment, comprising the Brigade commanded by General Reuben Davis, who survived the war-now dead. (A relative of President Davis.) 12th Mississippi Regiment, 16th Mississippi Regiment, 19th Mississippi Regiment, 48th Mississippi Regiment, comprising the Brigade commanded by General W. S. Featherstone, who was transferred to Mississippi, now dead. General Carnot Posey, killed at Bristow Station. General N. H. Harris, who survived the war, now dead. This Brigade suffered severely at the Bloody Angle, battle of Spotsylvania, but was able to recover it from the enemy. 13th Mississippi Regiment, 17th Mississippi Regiment, 18th Mississippi Regiment, 21st Mississippi Regiment, comprising the Brigade commanded by General Richard Griffith, killed at Savage Station. General William Barksdale, killed at Gettysburg. General B. G. Humphries, who surv
Thomas M. Folkes (search for this): chapter 1.31
neral Martin is still living at Natchez, Miss. Another Regiment of Infantry, the 20th Mississippi, served a short time in West Virginia, under General John B. Floyd, but was transferred to the Southern Department early in the war. All the above information was furnished by Captain J. C. McNeily, editor of the Vicksburg Herald. The only regimental commanders I am sure of, were those of the 2nd Mississippi Battalion, afterwards the 48th Mississippi, to-wit: Lieutenant-Colonel Taylor (a nephew of President Zachary Taylor), killed at Frazer's Farm; Major Wilson, killed at Sharpsburg, Md.; Lieutenant-Colonel Thos. B. Manlove, who survived the war, now dead, and Colonel Jos. M. Jayne. He was promoted Brigadier General just before the conclusion of the war, which he survived; now dead. The last two were wounded several times. Thomas M. Folkes, Of the 48th Mississippi Regiment (who served in Virginia from the battle of Williamsburg to the surrender at Appomattox Court House.
J. C. McNeily (search for this): chapter 1.31
ed at Gettysburg. General B. G. Humphries, who survived the war, now dead. Ward's Madison County Mississippi Battery. Jeff Davis Legion of six Companies of Cavalry, commanded by General James G. Martin. General Martin is still living at Natchez, Miss. Another Regiment of Infantry, the 20th Mississippi, served a short time in West Virginia, under General John B. Floyd, but was transferred to the Southern Department early in the war. All the above information was furnished by Captain J. C. McNeily, editor of the Vicksburg Herald. The only regimental commanders I am sure of, were those of the 2nd Mississippi Battalion, afterwards the 48th Mississippi, to-wit: Lieutenant-Colonel Taylor (a nephew of President Zachary Taylor), killed at Frazer's Farm; Major Wilson, killed at Sharpsburg, Md.; Lieutenant-Colonel Thos. B. Manlove, who survived the war, now dead, and Colonel Jos. M. Jayne. He was promoted Brigadier General just before the conclusion of the war, which he survived;
William Barksdale (search for this): chapter 1.31
therstone, who was transferred to Mississippi, now dead. General Carnot Posey, killed at Bristow Station. General N. H. Harris, who survived the war, now dead. This Brigade suffered severely at the Bloody Angle, battle of Spotsylvania, but was able to recover it from the enemy. 13th Mississippi Regiment, 17th Mississippi Regiment, 18th Mississippi Regiment, 21st Mississippi Regiment, comprising the Brigade commanded by General Richard Griffith, killed at Savage Station. General William Barksdale, killed at Gettysburg. General B. G. Humphries, who survived the war, now dead. Ward's Madison County Mississippi Battery. Jeff Davis Legion of six Companies of Cavalry, commanded by General James G. Martin. General Martin is still living at Natchez, Miss. Another Regiment of Infantry, the 20th Mississippi, served a short time in West Virginia, under General John B. Floyd, but was transferred to the Southern Department early in the war. All the above information was furni
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