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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)
ng. The father of Lieutenant Shand was Peter J. Shand, D. D., rector for nearly fifty-three years of Trinity church, Columbia. Lieutenant W. A. Shands Lieutenant W. A. Shands was born in Spartanburg, S. C., May 6, 1839, and is the son of Harvey and Martha (Rodgers) Shands. He was reared in Spartanburg county and graduated from the Charleston medical college in March, 1861. Returning home he immediately entered the Confederate service as a private in Company F, Fourteenth South Carolinademy, afterward traveled in Texas and Mexico for two years. Returning home in 1860, he with three brothers organized a company of volunteers in the autumn of the same year, before South Carolina had seceded, with his brother John as captain, and Harvey and himself as lieutenants. This company was offered to the State in November, but was declined on account of the uncertainty of the times. Disbanding its officers and members they subsequently entered other commands. Harvey White raised a com
officers, and of 200 men engaged only 33 effectives were left. The consolidated regiment participated in all the gallant career of the Florida brigade, until the surrender at Greensboro. June 9, 1862, at the Chattahoochee river, Fla., the Fourth regiment was composed of 926 men and 47 officers. April 26, 1865, it surrendered 23 men. The First regiment Florida cavalry was composed of companies commanded by Captains Haddock, Roberts, Coxe, Cone, Summerlin, Clarke, Hughes, Footman, Hull, Harvey and Cobb, mustered in at different times and places from the 12th of May to the 1st of July, 1861. About the middle of August the regiment was stationed at Camp Davis, 6 miles south of Tallahassee, in camp of instruction. Its officers were W. G. M. Davis, colonel; George Troup Maxwell, lieutenant-colonel, and William T. Stockton, major. In the spring of 1862 they were ordered to Chattanooga, where Colonel Davis resigned and Lieutenant-Colonel Maxwell became colonel, Major Stockton, lie
Capt. Calvin D. Cowles , 23d U. S. Infantry, Major George B. Davis , U. S. Army, Leslie J. Perry, Joseph W. Kirkley, The Official Military Atlas of the Civil War, Authorities. (search)
id B.: Gettysburg, Pa. 27 i, 486, 487 Blackford, William W.: Brandy Station, Va. 27 II, 686 Blake, Edward D.: New Madrid, Mo., and Island no.10 8, 137 Bowen, John S.: Port Gibson, Miss. 24 i, 665 Branch, L. O'B.: New Berne, N. C. 9, 248 Bratton, John: Wauhatchie, Tenn. 31 i, 232 Briscoe, James C.: Gettysburg, Pa. 27 i, 486, 487 Brooks, Thomas B.: Morris Island, S. C. 28 i, 263, 305-307, 309, 311, 320, 321, 332-334 Brown, Harvey: Pensacola Harbor, Fla. 1, 421 Buford, Abraham: Harrisburg, Miss. 39 i, 334 Burgwyn, H. K.: Weldon, N. C. 27 III, 1071 Butterfield, Daniel: Bull Run, Va. 12 III, 960 Campbell, Albert H.: Fredericksburg, Va. 21, 1129 Capron, Horace: Waynesborough, Tenn., and vicinity 45 i, 966 Cheatham, B. F.: Stone's River, Tenn. 20 i, 922 Clayton, Henry D.: Atlanta, Ga. 38 III, 820 Cleburne, Patrick R.: Chickamauga, Ga. 30 II, 157
Capt. Calvin D. Cowles , 23d U. S. Infantry, Major George B. Davis , U. S. Army, Leslie J. Perry, Joseph W. Kirkley, The Official Military Atlas of the Civil War, Authorities. (search)
an. 3, 1863 31, 1 Stone's River Campaign, Dec. 26, 1862-Jan. 5, 1863 31, 2 Wilmington, N. C., approaches to 132, 1 Briscoe, James C.: Fredericksburg, Va., Dec. 11-15, 1862 30, 3, 4 Brooks, A. F.: Sherman's operations in Georgia, May 5-Sept. 4, 1864 88, 2 Brooks, Thomas B.: Bermuda Hundred, Va., June, 1864 65, 1 Morris Island, S. C., July 10-Sept. 7, 1863 38, 2; 44, 1, 2, 4 Brown, G.: Richmond, Va., and vicinity, 1864-65 77, 1 Brown, Harvey: Pickens Fort, Fla., May 27, 1861 5, 6 Brown, S. Howell Gettysburg, Pa., July 1-3, 1863 43, 1 Maryland Campaign, Sept. 3-20, 1862 29, 1 Browne, O. L.F.: Goldsborough, N. C., to Washington, D. C 86, 8-16 Buckner, Simon B.: Chickamauga, Ga., Sept. 19-20, 1863 111, 9 Buell, Don Carlos: Army of the Cumberland, campaigns 24, 3 Corinth, Miss., April 29-June 10, 1862 14, 3 Pittsburg Landing, Tenn., April 6-7, 1862 13, 1 Shiloh, Tenn., Apr
rbert, J. L. Hall, Lieuts. J. B. Boyd, William M. Ingram, J. M. Withers, J. B. Stanley, N. McMullen, R. J. Dew and H. W. Head were wounded, many of them severely. Vaughn's brigade sustained heavy losses. Maj. J. W. Dawson, One Hundred and Fifty-fourth, was seriously wounded while on duty with the skirmish line; Captain Kaneke of the same regiment was killed; Captain Cummings, Twelfth, was seriously injured. In the list of killed in Wright's brigade were Captain Parks, Sixteenth; Lieutenants Harvey, Murray's battalion, Wade and Color-bearer Bland, Fifty-first and Fifty-second regiments, and Captain Whaley and Lieutenant Craig, Twenty-eighth. Among the wounded were Cols. John H. Anderson, Eighth; D. M. Donnell, Sixteenth; Maj. Thomas G. Randle, Captains Puryear, Cullum and Pond, and Lieutenants Cunningham, Leonard, Fiynt and Shaw, Eighth; Lieutenants Potter, Owen, Fisher and Worthington, Sixteenth; Captain McDonald and Lieutenants Apple, Danley and Taylor, Twenty-eighth; Adjutant
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Hagood's brigade: its services in the trenches of Petersburg, Virginia, 1864. (search)
heavy and obstinate. Major Rion, of the Seventh, commanded the brigade skirmishers with his usual gallantry. He was wounded in the arm, but continued in the field until night. Lieutenant Felder, of the Twenty-fifth, was also wounded, and Lieutenant Harvey, of the Seventh, was killed. These three days fighting resulted, on the part of the Confederates, in taking a line of defence which, constructed and from day to day strengthened and developed under fire, grew into formidable siege works, Colonel Gaillard, commanded the confidence of the men perhaps as much as any officer in it. His loss was a calamity to the regiment. Captain Palmer was a graduate of the State Military Academy and an efficient officer. Lieutenants Allemong and Harvey were also good officers. Lieutenant Gelling was the adjutant of his regiment, and his brigade commander had had occasion to notice and specially commend his conduct at Cold Harbor. On the 21st Grant extended his line of investment somewhat mo
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
, Col., 88, 90. Harden, Capt. O., 15. Hare's Hill, 401, 410. Hardie, Gen. W. J., 131, 301, 309. 368. Harding, 359. Harman, Major, M. G., 87. Harpers Ferry, 20, 85, 268. Harper's History of the Rebellion, deprecated, 30, 31. Harris, Lt., Chas., 59. Harris, Col., 377. Harris, Col. D. B., 116. Harris, Gov. Isham G., 274, 352, 386. Harris, Hon. W. P., 275. Harrison, Miss, Belle, 93. Harrison, Lt., Geo. E., 92. Harrison, Capt. J. R, 15 Hartford Convention, 334, 434. Harvey, Lt., 401. Hastings, Battle of, 202. Haskell, Capt. W. T., 21. Hatch, 105. Hatch, Col., 82. Hatcher's Run, 260. Havelock, 203. Hawes, Gen., Richard, 274. Hawkins, Major, Dick, 107. Hayne, Capt., 163. Heck, Col. J. M., 87, 88, 89. Helm, Hon. C. J.,274. Heth, Gen. H., 69, 265. Hewitson, Capt. R. E. B., 27. High Bridge, Battle of, 215. Hill, Gen. A. P., 19, 112, 394. Hill, Hon B. H., 418. Hill, Gen. D. H.. 185, 204, 274; address, The Old South, 423. Hill, Frank D., 296
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.37 (search)
killed at Gettysburg, 1864; Holt, J. P., killed at Drury's Bluff; 1862; Holt, R. M., wounded at South Mountain, 1862; Holt, B. N. M., wounded at Five Forks, 1865; Harvey, Wyatt C., teamster; Hamlett, E. W.; Hamlett, Jesse; Harvey, W. D., died since the war; Harvey, Thomas, died since the war; Hardiman, John E., wounded at Gaines'sHarvey, W. D., died since the war; Harvey, Thomas, died since the war; Hardiman, John E., wounded at Gaines's Mill and at Gettysburg; Hammersley, Richard, wounded at Gettysburg; Hamlet, Thomas; Irwin, Powhatan I.; Johnson, Clemm; Johnson, J. R.; Kearsey, John, died in Richmond, 1861; Lawson, Thomas G., wounded at Gettysburg; Leadbetter, R. T.; Lester, H. F.; Lester, T. Parker, dead; Lester, W. Tal.; Mason, Andrew, killed in seven days fiHarvey, Thomas, died since the war; Hardiman, John E., wounded at Gaines's Mill and at Gettysburg; Hammersley, Richard, wounded at Gettysburg; Hamlet, Thomas; Irwin, Powhatan I.; Johnson, Clemm; Johnson, J. R.; Kearsey, John, died in Richmond, 1861; Lawson, Thomas G., wounded at Gettysburg; Leadbetter, R. T.; Lester, H. F.; Lester, T. Parker, dead; Lester, W. Tal.; Mason, Andrew, killed in seven days fight, first death in the company; Mason, Tobe, killed at Gettysburg; Mason, Alpheus, dead; Mason, Big Daniel, dead; Mason, Hillery, dead; Morton John A.; Overstreet, W. R., killed at Hutchin's Run; Pugh, Presley A.; Pryor, Samuel, discharged; Ramsey, Samuel W., killed at Hutchin's Run; Rash, James A.; Smith. James L., wounded at S
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.9 (search)
en, Charles W. Burrows, Rev. J. L. Burress, James E. Beville, Wm. J. Bates, Charles Barney, Dr. C. G. Bailey, Samuel M. Cabell, Dr. J. G. Dooley, John Dudley, Thomas U. Doswell, Thomas W. Dibrell, R. H. Enders, John Exall, Henry Ellett, Andrew L. Eacho, Edward D. Edmond, Robert Ellyson, Moses Frayser, Lewis H. Glazebrook, L. W. Gatewood, Robert Goddin, Wellington Hobson, Julius A. Hackett, James H. Harrison, Samuel J. Harvey, John B. Isaacs, Wm. B. Jinkins, Andrew James, Edwin T. Johnston, Andrew Lyons, William H. Leftwich, John H. McCance, Thomas W. McKeil, John W. Martin, Jordan H. Meredith, R. L. Mitchell, John (Irish patriot). Maury, Robert H. Montague, John H. Purcell, John Perkins, E. T. Paine, Robert A. Palmer, George S. Peachy, Dr. St. G. Quarles, Benj. M. Randolph, Joseph W. Richardson, R. P. Royster, George W. Spence, E. B. Starke,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Captain Don P. Halsey, C. S. A. (search)
r from my own observation or from the voluntary testimony of many competent witnesses, I know to have been such as to entitle them to the admiration of brave men and to the gratitude of a good people. First among them are Brigadier-Generals Junius Daniel, George Doles and S. D. Ramseur, Lieutenant-Colonel T. H. Carter, Captain D. P. Halsey, assistant adjutant-general of Iverson's Brigade, Colonel D. H. Christie, 23rd North Carolina (who has since died from the wounds he received), and Lieutenant Harvey, Company F, 14th North Carolina, of my division, and Brigadier-General A. C. Jenkins and Major Sweeny, of the cavalry brigade. To be thus mentioned in this brief, but bright, roll of honor, by that gallant and chivalrous leader who later on was to yield up his life in the cause, is an honor of which any soldier might be proud, and is like receiving the accolade on the field of battle from the stainless Excalibur of Arthur himself. It is only just to General Iverson to say that hi
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