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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 10 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: November 26, 1862., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Robert P. Dick or search for Robert P. Dick in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.1 (search)
rritt; Cumberland, Warren Winslow, Malcolm J. McDuffie (?); Davidson, B. A. Kittrell; Duplin, Joseph T. Rhodes; Edgecombe, William S. Battle, George Howard, Jr.; Forsyth, Rufus L. Patterson; Gaston, Sidney X. Johnston; Guilford, John A. Gilmer, R. P. Dick; Halifax, Richard H. Smith; Henderson, William M. Shipp; Iredell, Anderson Mitchell; Mecklenburg, William Johnston, James W. Osborne; New Hanover, R. H. Cowan. Robert Strange; Northampton, D. A. Barnes; Orange, William A. Graham; Perquimans, Jdalism. Besides this mission Governor Swain was one of the North Carolinians who was invited to Washington by President Johnson in the spring of 1865, to consult on the ways of restoring the State to the Union. B. F. Moore (A. B., 1820) and Robert P. Dick (A. B., 1843) were also members of this committee. It must be kept in mind also that the consent of the Federal administration to the Hampton Roads Conference, the last ray of hope of the Confederacy, had been brought about largely through
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.3 (search)
their incompleteness and imperfections. Respectfully submitted, John C. Walker. The break-up. If chaos ever reigned in any land it did in Texas from May to August, 1865, following the news of Lee's surrender, which fell like a thunderbolt upon the army and the people. A large proportion of the troops of the Trans-Mississippi Department had wintered in Texas after the campaign of 1864, which began victoriously at Mansfield, La., by the utter rout of General N. P. Banks by General Dick Taylor, and ended in a disastrous check at Yellow Bayou, owing to the greater part of the infantry supporting Taylor having been withdrawn and sent to Arkansas in pursuit of Steele. The army was waiting for hostilities to reopen. Another attempted invasion by way of Louisiana, Arkansas, or the Gulf coast was expected, and but few realized that the war was nearly over. During the last year of the war communication with the CisMis-sissippi Department was almost entirely cut off, and the po
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.33 (search)
ut of the question. I made my way towards the outposts on the north, and had the good luck to fall in with Mariaduke's cavalry, which had charged upon the battery north of the town. I struck Shelby's brigade, and that ended my adventures that terrible Fourth of July; but as I have talked chiefly of my deeds and those of my own command. I wish to add a little incident to show that heroes were all over the field that day. Shelby had with him that famous battery of flying artillery, manned by Dick Collins, and known on all the border for the spirit with which it entered a fight. Collins' guns always went in on a charge with the squadrons. On moving out that day toward the battery assigned him to capture Battery A, Shelby found the road barricaded, and Collins quickly cut loose the teams and his gunners hauled the pieces around the obstructions by hand, letting the horses pick their way. Shelby advanced too far without support, and the guns of a field battery, as well as those of Fo
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.37 (search)
, killed at South Mountain. Robert A. Holt, fifth sergeant, wounded. William T. Guill, first corporal, a color guard, and killed at Gettysburg. Stanard Booker, second corporal. Jacob W. Morton, third corporal, wounded at Gettysburg, and captured. W. W. Berkeley, fourth corporal. Privates. Allen, Joseph, dead; Baker, Elijah, killed at Gettysburg; Baker, John E., died during the war; Beasley, W. D., wounded at Gettysburg; Blankenship, Joel, died during the war; Blankenship, Dick, died during the war; Booker, Horace, discharged early in the war; Brightwell, William, dead; Brightwell, Charles; Breedlove, John W., wounded at Gettysburg; Clark, Charles J., promoted to captain, wounded at Gettysburg; Clark, Elijah W., dead; Clark, E. C., transferred to cavalry; Clark, William, dead; Clark, Floyd, promoted to lieutenant; Calhoun, Adam; Calhoun, John; Creacy, John, a gallant man, promoted to lieutenant, wounded, and captured at Gettysburg; Cronin, S. D.; Crumby, John, disc