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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 24 4 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.30 (search)
908. Something of the life of Gen. George Paul Harrison, Jr., as a citizen and warrior. Reading a war story about General George Paul Harrison in a Western paper, the editor of The Post called on General Harrison a few days since and had an interesting talk with him on the war and his experiences. General Harrison was born twelve miles from Savannah, on Monteith plantation, on the George of appointment and date of rank of George Paul Harrison, Jr., as February 7, 1865, and to report M. Hardee.] In the winter of 1861-62, General Harrison was made Colonel of the 5th Georgia Regimon of the United Confederate Veterans. General Harrison has a case containing a number of relics ses of two young ladies, and presented to General Harrison by Miss Fannie Cohen (now Mrs. Taylor, of blanket and concealed from the enemy. General Harrison is in perfect health and looks to be a maincerely trust. [The merit of General George Paul Harrison, Jr., is cordially conceded, but ther[1 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.38 (search)
owing out detachments to deceive the Federal officers, Morgan marched swiftly on and on, day and night, night and day, until he reached Harrison, Ohio, where he began to maneuver to mystify the commanding officer at Cincinnati. He had reason to believe that the city was garrisoned by a strong force under General Burnside, and that a supreme effort would be made to intercept and capture him when he should attempt to cross the Hamilton and Dayton Railroad. After two or three hours halt at Harrison the column moved directly toward Cincinnati, all detachments coming in before nightfall. Hoping that his previous demonstrations would induce a concentration of Federal troops up the railroad, and that if any were left at Cincinnati his subsequent threatening movements would cause them to withdraw into the city and remain on the defensive, permitting him to march around it without attacking him, General Morgan sought to approach as near the city as possible, without actually entering it, a
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.64 (search)
f Captain John H. McNeil's Partisan Rangers, which next to Mosby's Battalion, was the most noted command of scouts that operated in Virginia during the war. Many of them will be recognized as gallant Augusta and Rockingham boys. There are 187 of them, all being Virginians except nineteen, who were from Maryland, and are marked Md. in the list. Officers. McNiel, John H., captain; McNeil, J. C., first lieutenant; Welton, I. S., second lieutenant; Dolan, J. B., third lieutenant; Taylor, Harrison, first sergeant; Vandiver, J. L., second sergeant; Dailey, James, third sergeant; Seymour, Able, fourth sergeant; Hopkins, David, first corporal; Judy, I., second corporal; Oats, I., third corporal; Parsons, D. M., fourth coropral. Privates. Acker, John, Alexander, M. S., Allen, George M., Allen Herman, Ala.; Anderson, Nathan H., Athey, William, Allen, J., Albright, James, Armentrout, Sol., Bobo, Jackson, Bean, Fred, Bierkamy, William, Brathwaite, Newton, Blakemore, William, Bowman, J
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.66 (search)
since the war. Garrison, Tip, died since the war; was wounded at Kelley's Island. Grigsby, Nat, wounded at Upperville, Va., June 27, 1863, and died. Gilmore, Howard, lost sight of as joined other commands. Gilmore, Harry, lost sight of as joined other commands. Gilmore, Dick, lost sight of as joined other commands. Holmes, Chas., killed at Greenland Gap, W. Va. Hitt, blacksmith for the company, lost sight of (dead). Harman, Dr., died since the war at Hamilton, Va. Harrison, Daniel B., wounded several times, but still living near Marshall (dead now). Hawks, from Texas, killed accidentally by W. Hoffman. Hathaway, H. C., died during war. Horner, Dick, lost sight of (dead). Hoffman, Wesley, died since war at Linden, Va. Hughes, Chas., lost sight of him. Hatcher, D. C: (Capt.), was badly wounded, but is still living. Hatcher, Harry (Sergt. Maj.), was wounded many times; died since the war. Hatcher, Wm., was badly wounded, but is still liv