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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 2 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.32 (search)
c Shell, wounded. John Sawyers. William Sawyers, dead. Samuel Southerland. Riley Smith, dead. J. H. Sullivan. Armstrong Skenes. Henry Steel. George Smith, killed. J. S. Vermilion, killed. Charles Whetsel, killed. Benjamin Whetsel, dead. John Williams, killed. Thomas Wilson, wounded; dead. S. H. Wyett. The foregoing roll was made from memory by C. B. Price, a member of the old company, who now resides at Hansonville, Russell county, Va. I have been at work on it for one year. If any name has been omitted or is spelled incorrectly, I hope it will be reported to me, as I wish the roster to be complete before it is impossible to get it, as the survivors will have soon passed away. C. B. Price was corporal of Company C, 37th Regiment, Virginia Infantry. Company C was enlisted in Russell county, Va., April, 1861, went immediately to the front, and was in the war from start to finish. [From the Richmond, Va., Times-Dispatch, Jan. 12, 1904.]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Confederate Generals are all passing away. (search)
slie Perry, of the War Records office, who garbled records to suit his purpose, and other Federal soldiers. General Fitzhugh Lee, in his Life of R. E. Lee, and General John B. Gordon, in his book, Reminiscences of the Civil War, give their views on Gettysburg in the course of their narratives. But one of the most notable papers that has appeared is a review of Longstreet's book by Colonel F. R. Henderson, of the British army, author of that superb Life of Stonewall Jackson, and one of the ablest military critics of his times. He certainly cannot be charged with partisan prejudice. I have thus given a summary of the literature of Gettysburg that any one wishing may investigate the questions involved. And all parties should be willing to rest on the record as it has been already made up. But if there is to be further discussion, there are certain important facts never before in print which I shall ask the privilege of giving. J. Wm. Jones. Richmond, Va., January 12, 1904,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Joseph Wheeler. (search)
est incidentally, apart from the conclusive evidence it presents of the permanent rank in the Confederate States Army of General Joseph Wheeler. It is but just to the valiant warrior to state that he has made no claim to the rank of Lieutenant-General by commission, and that there has been published such disclaim. Inadvertently the subscriber reprinted in the last volume (31) of the Papers, pp. 189-192, a statement from Rev. J. Wm. Jones, D. D., in the issue of the Times-Dispatch of January 12, 1904, in which among the commissioned Lieutenant-Generals is that (the 20th) of Joseph Wheeler. There has been rank ascribed to other officers of the C. S. Army to which they were not entitled by actual commission, but the editor should not be held even for implication on mooted points, nor should he be supposed to guarantee correctness of any statement save such as he may be assured of by individual cognizance. He has charity for the foibles of all men, cherishes malice toward none, and a