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

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.2 (search)
show, reached the Confederate War Department, where it was read by Colonel R. H. Chilton, who forwarded it to Judge J. A. Campbell, Assistant Secretary of War. Campbell was much impressed by the contents of the report, and is said to have declared to Chilton that he intended to see President Davis about the matter. The report then went to the Secretary of War, by whom it should have been forwarded to Davis. It was not forwarded, however, and Campbell did not carry out his intention of seeing Mr. Davis. The prisoners were soon moved, but they would probably have been moved earlier had Davis seen the Chandler report. In 1865 when Wirz, the Commandantletter of the 14th ult. and for your valuable defense against the wholesale slander of the writer for the Radical paper of St. Louis, the Globe-Democrat. If Judge Campbell should be moved by such impulse as caused you to overcome your aversion to newspaper notoriety, he could contradict the statement that he said I will make it
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Efforts for Reconstruction in April, 1865. (search)
ears the statement: This letter was found among Judge Campbell's papers after his arrest. It is apparently thits destination. The truly noble devotion of Judge Campbell must command undying admiration, whilst the cha from Fort Pulaski, Georgia. 3. A letter of Judge Campbell to Hon. Horace Greely, dated April 26th, 1865, and letter relate to certain interviews between Judge Campbell and President A. Lincoln, which took place in Ruested by them to deliver them to the family of Judge Campbell, residing in this city. I submitted them to the daughter of Judge Campbell, Mrs. V. D. Groner and was requested by her, through her son, Mr. D. L. Groner, ty. This seems to be the disposition desired by Judge Campbell himself as appears from his letter to Mr. Hunteed to you for courtesy and kindness exhibited to Mrs. Campbell and my daughter while they were on a visit to Wavents and from all injurious accusations. While Mrs. Campbell was in Washington son e two months ago, she was