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351, 365, 375. Ferry, Harper's, 71, 91, 92, 94, 95, 97, 101, 108, 115, 121. Ferry, Edwards, 51, 66, 72, 93. Ferry, Cole's, 276. Fisher, Alvin B., 48. Fisher, Capt., 349, 351, 399, 400. Fiske, Charles A., 426. Fitzpatrick, William H., 31, 42, 184, 198, 204, 408, 426. Five Forks, 357, 413. Floytrop, Emil, 83, 403. Foley, Patrick, 351. Foley, Michael, 401. Follett, A. P., 351. Foran, Patrick, 401. Foster, Gen., 296. Foster, S. H., 204, 205, 314, 325, 338, 348, 400. Ford, Freeman's, 127, 132. Ford, Kelly's, 157, 164. Ford, Fox's Mill, 131. Ford, Jacobs Mill, 168, 180, 181, 184. Ford, Germania, 168, 178, 180, 184, 212. Ford, Culpepper Mine, 178, 180, 181, 184. Ford, Morton's, 180. Ford, Ely's, 180, 212. Ford, Jericho, 249. Fort, Morton, 340. Fort, Haskell, 344. Fort, Harrison, 345. Fort, Bross, 353. Fort, Stevenson, 367, 376. Fort, Du Chesne, 372. Fort, Blaisdell, 375. Fort, Welch, 379, 392, 399. Fort, Wheaton, 380, 381, 399.
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Additional Sketches Illustrating the services of officers and Privates and patriotic citizens of South Carolina. (search)
the Confederate service, and as a recruiting officer enlisted a large number of men, both in Missouri and Arkansas. He materially assisted in the organization of Freeman's brigade, and was elected captain of Company C, Fristoe's regiment, Eighth Missouri cavalry, Freeman's brigade. For the last two years of the war he was in all Freeman's brigade. For the last two years of the war he was in all the active operations of this brigade, largely engaged in scouting, and for some time had military command of a large region on the border. He protected the citizens, both Union and Southern, punished marauders and thieves, had frequent collisions with raiding bands of Federals and their allies, the home guards, arrested desertersfortune not only to get out, but to bring his antagonist's horse with him. Arriving in Arkansas, Captain Minus furloughed his men, and after the general surrender Freeman's brigade was paroled at Jacksonport, Ark., it being the last command of the war to surrender. This concise record covers a great amount of hard and dangerous se
Daniel Ammen, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 7.2, The Atlantic Coast (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 7: operations against Charleston. (search)
6 A. M., we find an attack made on the Marblehead, Lieutenant-Commanding Meade. The vessel was at anchor near Legareville, and the batteries were on John's Island. The engagement lasted an hour and a half, with the loss of three killed and four wounded; the hull of the vessel was struck twenty times, and the rigging considerably damaged. Balch, in the Pawnee, lying further down, got under way, and from an enfilading position aided the Marblehead, and the mortar-schooner Williams, Acting-Master Freeman, having a fair wind, came up several miles and opened on the enemy, who abandoned two disabled guns, a dying man, intrenching tools, etc. The carriages were destroyed afterward, and two Viii-inch sea-coast howitzers were brought off by Meade. Under instructions from the Department on January 28th, the admiral summarized the services of the ironclads under his command. He says: The vessels thus shared fully with the army in the operation that led to the abandonment of the wo
6 et seq., 151, 156, 165 Fort Pulaski, surrender of, 61 et seq. Fort Sumter, S. C., 2, 4 et seq., 11, 16; attack on, 90 et seq., 130 et seq., 141, 146, 148 Fort Wagner, 126 et seq., 131, 133 et seq., 145 Fort Walker, attack on, 22 et seq.; surrender pf, 27; report on, 30 et seq., 42 Foster, Captain I. L., 179 Foster, General, 149, 152, 196 et seq. Fox, Gustavus V., Assistant Sec. of the Navy, 10, 121, 162 Frailey, Commander James M., 81 Freeborn, the, 107 Freeman, Acting-Master, 145 French, Master Charles A., 177 Fundenburg, Surgeon W. F., 80 G. Galveston, Texas, 74 Gatlin, General, 170 Gemsbok, the, 194 George's Creek, the, .S. transport, 49 Georgetown, S. C., 66 Georgia, the, 156, 194 Gettysburg, the, 220 Gibson, Lieutenant-Commander W., 85, 128 Giddings, Master John E., 177, 189 Gillett, Paymaster, 237 Gillis, Commander J. P., 21, 63, 165 Gillmore, General, 122 et seq.; before Fort Wagner, 127 et s
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 39 (search)
. Brigadier-General F. C. Armstrong. Armstrong's brigade. Colonel J. T. Wheeler. Third Arkansas. First Tennessee. Eighteenth Tennessee Battalion, Major Charles McDonald. Forrest's brigade. Colonel G. G. Dibrell. Fourth Tennessee, Colonel W. S. McLemore. Eighth Tennessee, Captain Hamilton McGinnis. Ninth Tennessee, Colonel J. B. Biffle. Tenth Tennessee, Colonel N. N. Cox. Eleventh Tennessee, Colonel D. W. Holman. Shaw's (or Hamilton's) Battalion(?), Major J. Shaw. Freeman's (Tennessee) Battery, Captain A. L. Huggins. Morton's (Tennessee) Battery, Captain John W. Morton. Pegram's division. taken from Pegram's and Scott's reports and assignments, but the composition of this division is uncertain. Brigadier-General John Pegram. Davidson's brigade. Brigadier-General H. B. Davidson. First Georgia. Sixth Georgia, Colonel John R. Hart. Sixth North Carolina. Rucker's Legion. Huwald's (Tennessee) Battery. Scott's brigade. Colonel J. S.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Return of a refugee. (search)
pride or tradition should be spared by them, or that the Father of his Country should be recognized by the foreign mercenaries which in this case, as a hundred years before, composed the main body of the army of invasion. Even the native conscripts, fighting ostensibly for the Old Flag, were, to all intents, but mere machines of destruction and death, and were so regarded by their general officers. They neither knew, nor could know, anything of that divine enthusiasm which nerves the Freeman battling on his hills, and which fired the rank and file of the Confederate Army, educated men as well as voluntary soldiers. The secret history of the burning of Columbia has not yet been written. It lies not within the province of the present narrative to enter into the details of heartrending cruelties and savage outrages of which we have all heard, and yet which no one has fully recorded. It remains for some eloquent pen, guided by the feeling heart of some unprejudiced eye-witnes
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 19. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.42 (search)
n, Blassingame, Brieux, Butterly, Bollinger, Bini, Brooks, Bagiacaluppo, Byron, Ball, Carr, Carrico, Cardwell, Cross, (deserted,) Carrington, Chamberlaine, Corneau, Chichester, A., Sergeant, Chichester, D. M., Levy, Coon. Cook, J. D., Sergeant, McCaffrey Cook, J. E., Crook, (deserted,) Constantini, Cochran, Davis, DeMaine, Doggett, Petty, Dinwiddie, W., Dinwiddie, M., Dominck, Ewing, Evans, Freeman, Fleiner, Flannigan, W. W., Gleason, Guillemot, C. J. Orderly Sergeant, Hitt, Hunter, Holmes, James, Sergeant, Holmes, Hammond, Irving, Carter, Irving, Jesse, Lawrence, Lucas, Link, Larking, Lumpkin, McGregor, Jesse, Moore, H. L., Montenegro, McClellan; O'Brien, O., Sergeant, Prime, Sergeant, Pearce, Paoli, Rassini, Roberts, Ryan, (boy) Smith, 2d., Smith, J. C., Bugler, Shreve, George, Sergeant, Sh
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Unveiling of the monument to the Richmond Howitzers (search)
privileges which in the land of the crusaders had been so curiously overlooked, including that which at the North could not possibly exist — the power at the polls to exchange the barbarism of Africa for the civilization of the United States. Mr. Freeman, in his Impressions of the United States, with the judicial calm which tempers all his writings, Professor Freeman's sympathies were strongly marked, but they never caused him to swerve from truth, and they rarely caused him to swerve from juProfessor Freeman's sympathies were strongly marked, but they never caused him to swerve from truth, and they rarely caused him to swerve from justice.—New York Nation, April 14, 1892. has stated the problem as it was and is presented to the South. There is, I allow difficulty and danger in the position of a class enjoying civil but not political rights, placed under the protection of the law, but having no share in making the law or in choosing its makers. But surely there is still greater difficulty and danger, in the existence of a class of citizens who at the polling-booth are equal to other citizens, but who are not their equals
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.24 (search)
irector. Evans, George W., Assistant Surgeon, appointed by Secretary of War Dec. 4, ‘62, to rank from 21st Aug. ‘62, to report to Braxton Bragg. Aug. 31, ‘63, Freeman's Battery. Evans, James, Surgeon. Sept. 30, to Oct. 31, ‘63, 3d South Carolina Regiment. eve, Paul F., Surgeon, Dec. 31, ‘62, Atlanta, Ga., Gate City Hospient. Appointed by Secretary of War to rank Nov. 27, ‘62, to report to General Bragg. Oct. 31, ‘63, 34th Mississippi Regiment, captured, Lookout, Nov. 24, ‘63. Freeman, L. S., Assistant Surgeon. Passed Board at Shelbyville, May 26, ‘63, to report to E. A. F., Medical-Director. Ordered to report to General Hardee. June 30, ‘63, by Secretary of War Feb. 2, ‘62, to rank Feb. 2, ‘62, passed Board at Columbus July, ‘62. Nov. 30, ‘63, Fenner's Battery, April 30, ‘64, Eldridge's Battalion. Freeman, E. B., Assistant Surgeon. April 30, ‘64, 37th Mississippi Regiment. Frierson, S. W., Surgeon. Appointed by Secretary of War Apl. 17,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.35 (search)
to foreigners and especially to Catholics, was triumphiant in its career. In the South it was crushed, Virginia taking the lead in trampling it under foot. In this war such has been the hatred of the New England Puritans to Irishmen and Catholics, that in several instances the chapels and places of worship of the Irish Catholics have been burnt or shamefully desecrated by the regiments of volunteers from New England. These facts have been published in Northern papers. Take the New York Freeman's Journal, and you will see shocking details, not coming from Confederate sources, but from the officers of the United States themselves. Show them up. Lay all these matters fully before the people who are now called on to join these ferocious persecutors in the destruction of this nation, where all religions and all nationalities meet equal justice and protection both from the people and from the laws. These views may be urged by any proper means you can devise; through the press
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