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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Paroles of the Army of Northern Virginia. (search)
. J. Clark. Co. I. Private G. W. Anderson, J. L. Benson, W. T. Guy, J. J. Harrold, Private J. L. Hesters, P. McCarroll, W. T. Smith, J. B. Watkins. Co. K. 2d Sergeant J. L. Redding, 3d Sergeant B. W. Price, 4th Sergeant S. T. Smith, Corporal W. H. Martin, T. J. Bridges, B. Collier, Private R. F. Adams, W. H. Baufield, J. R. Baufield, J. T. Baker, T. J. Bartlett, W. J. Dossett, Private W. J. Davis, B. D. Elliott, J. B. Folks, J. M. Giddings, B. J. Grimes, W. H. House, J. M. Mattox, H. M. Powell, T. H. Parker, W. B. Seay, J. N. Streetman, N. Willet, Band W. S. Cox, P. J. Dixon, N. M. Hammil, C. A. Hawkins, T. J. Hughes, Band B. P. Putnam, J. W. Stafford, J. E. Singer, J. H. Sanders, T. W. Simpson. Non-commissioned officers, 25; musicians, 10; privates, 111; aggregate, 146. Recapitulation—Non-commissioned officers, 169; musicians, 22; privates, 546; aggregate, 737. N. B.—S. M. Whitney, an employee in the Quarter-Master Departm
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 28. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Crenshaw Battery, Pegram's Battalion, Confederate States Artillery. (search)
s said, we know not; but never since time began has there been such a meeting. I cannot picture the scene, but I can imagine possibly something that passed. It was perhaps here that Jackson suggested a swift and secret march by the right flank and an attack in the front at the same time. This march is indelibly impressed upon my mind. The troops of Jackson consisted of A. P. Hill's, Colston's and Rodes' Divisions. None better! No none! We reached the open ground in front of the Chancellor House about six in the evening—Rodes in front, followed by Colston, and Hill with the artillery in reserve. But there was to be no reserve. When the troops of Rodes struck the corps of Howard (this corps I believe was the one we struck first), their camp fires were burning brightly, and they were preparing their evening meal. Rodes' men went in with a yell, and so sudden and unexpected was the attack that Howard's Corps broke and ran in the wildest disorder, strewing the road with knapsac
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.25 (search)
Dameron, died in service. Littleton Edmunds, dead. Thomas Flournoy, dead. Benjamin B. Graves, first-sergeant; killed at Getty Charles Gibbon, dead. John A. Heartwell. W. E. Hammonds, wounded at Gettysburg. Turner Hammonds, substitute. A. W. Hammonds. James H. Hall, wounded at Suffolk. R. W. Hall. William D. Hicks, dead. George Hicks, died in service. Thomas J. Hines, died from wounds. R. C. Haskins. R. E. Haskins. E. M. Harris. Robert Hitchcocks. W. H. House, dead. William Hagood, died in service. John Hagood, killed at Gettysburg. George Harrison, captain; dead. D. J. Johnson. Adolphous Johnson, color corporal; killed at Gettysburg. Richard Johnson. John R. Jolly. George H. Jolly, dead. John S. Kelly. James W. Kelly, died in service. R. P. Kirkland, dead. J. M. Kirkland, wounded at Gettysburg. W. J. Kirkland. S. E. Lanier. John Laird, died in service. B. W. Lashley. Peter Laird, died in service. F. E
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), History of Crenshaw Battery, (search)
Spotsylvania the Crenshaw Battery was always in the forefront, and always acquitted itself nobly. It did the same thing again at Jericho Ford, on the North Anna, on the 23d of May, and on down at Turkey Ridge on the 9th of June, on the route to Petersburg, around which city, at Battery No. 40, on the 22d of July, Archer's Farm on the 12th, 13th, 18th, and 19th of August, Davis House 21st of August, Jones House 30th of September, Squirrel Level Road 1st of October, Pegram (or Dabney) House 2d of October, Burgess' Mill 27th of October, Jarratt's Depot 10th of December, Crow House 6th of February, 1865, Hatcher's Run 7th February, Five Forks April 1st, Appomattox April 8th. Although but brief mention is made of these sixteen or seventeen battles around Petersburg, they were regular pitched battles, in which large numbers of troops were engaged, and where some as hard and desperate fighting was done as occurred on any field during the war. It was the series of battles which oc