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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 3 1 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2 3 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 19. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 3 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: February 3, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: June 27, 1862., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Sketches of operations of General John C. Breckinridge. (search)
erves of Augusta were called out, under Colonel John H. Harmon, numbering several hundred men, and the cadets of the military institute at Lexington, two hundred strong. These reported promptly; and General Breckinridge, learning that Siegel was proceeding up the Valley, determined to march to attack him, instead of standing on the defensive. Accordingly on the morning of the 13th he left Staunton with the forces named, camping that night twenty miles from Staunton. Next day he advanced to Lacy's spring; about thirty-five miles from Staunton, and went into camp, heavy rains falling almost continually both days. General Imboden, who was in front with a cavalry force of several hundred, reported the enemy in the neighborhood of New Market, ten miles off. After dark he visited General Breckinridge in person, and informed him that Siegel had occupied New Market. General Breckinridge then determined to attack him early in the morning before information of his advance could be received.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 7. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 12.89 (search)
st year, with the addition of General Bradley T. Johnson as one of the Vice-Presidents, were unanimously reelected. General Early presented a feeling and appropriate tribute to the memory of General John B. Hood, which was unanimously adopted, and ordered to be spread on the record. The banquet. After the speaking was over, the Association and their invited guests repaired to Levy's Hall, where a spendid banquet was spread, and eloquent and telling speeches were made in response to toasts by Colonel Charles S. Venable, Colonel John M. Patton, Jr., D. G. Tyler, of the old Rockbridge artillery; James N. Dunlop, of the old Fourth Virginia cavalry; Judge Theo. S. Garnett, Rev. Dr. J. E. Edwards, William Kean, of the old Richmond howitzers; Major J. Horace Lacy and others. As a specimen of the character of the speeches, and at the request of a number of comrades, we will give in full in our next number the speech of James N. Dunlop, Esq., in response to a toast to the cavalry.
r the battle. Charles Carleton Coffin. Boston Evening Journal, Dec. 23, 1862, p. 2, col 3; Dec. 26, p. 4, col. 5. — –Operations and engagement of Dec., 1862. Franklin's left grand division. Gen. Wm. Farrar Smith. Century, vol. 32, p. 637. — – From Woodbury's History of Burnside and the 9th Army Corps. Army and Navy Journal, vol. 4, pp. 359, 382. — – Gen. James Longstreet. Century, vol. 32, p. 609. — – In Current events. Harper's Mon., vol. 26, p. 409. — – Lee at. Maj. J. Horace Lacy. Century, vol. 32, p. 605. — – Night before. Conversation of Edmond H. Kendall and Gilbert H. Greenwood, Co. D, 13th Regt. M. V. I. Bivouac, vol. 2, p. 72. — – Report of Gen. A. A. Humphreys for 3d Div., 5th Corps; two columns. Army and Navy Journal, vol. 7, p. 177. — – Report of Gen. R. E. Lee. Boston Evening Journal, Dec. 22, 1862, p. 4, col. 6. — – Sumner's right grand division. Gen. Darius N. Couch. Century, vol. 32, p. 626. — –
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, Index of names of persons. (search)
t, L. W., 307 Knight, Sophia, 601 Knight, Thomas, 86 Knights, F. H., 588 Knights, G. W., 307 Knights, Samuel, 583 Knott, Joseph, 307 Knowles, A. H., 307 Knowles, C. K., 307 Knowles, J. P., 86 Knowles, O. P., 86 Knowles, W. H., 86 Knowlton, B. B., 86 Knowlton, G. K., 86 Knowlton, J. W., 471 Knowlton, W. H., 86 Knowlton, William, 583 Knox, C. W., 571 Knox, J. B., 307, 427, 537 Knox, James, 307 Knox, S. R., 86 Knox, W. E., 86 Kuhls, Henry, 807 Kurtz, John, 219 L. Lacy, J. H., 675 Ladd, C. H., 307 Ladd, G. P., 307, 427 Ladd, J. B. P., 307 Ladd, Jonathan, 427 Ladd, N., 573 Ladd, N. E., 219, 307, 537 Ladd, R. F., 86 Ladd, W. H., 605 Laffin, Byron, 186, 427, 471, 537 Laforest, S. O., 21st Mass. Inf., 307 Laforest, S. O., 47th Mass. Inf., 307 Laha, Thomas, Jr., 86 Laird, R. W., 86 Lakeman, J. R., 307 Lakeman, M. B., 471 Lakin, J. F., 307 Lalor, Frank, 308 Lamb, C. D., 308 Lamb, S. T., 427 Lamb, Thomas, Mrs., 592 Lamson, C. W., 86 Lamson, D.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 19. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Oil-Cloth coat in which Jackson received his mortal wound. (search)
vember, 1864 (upon a wounded furlough), and took the opportunity to visit my sister, who was then refugeeing in Goochland county. Just across James river, in Powhatan county, near Belmead, my father had rented a farm in conjunction with Major J. Horace Lacy, who owned a large part of the battle-field of Chancellorsville. To this place, as one of the greater security, they had both sent a number of their servants from their places in Spotsylvania and Gloucester counties, which had been overrun by the enemy. I went to this place to see my old colored friends, and there met a Mr. Jones, the overseer, who had come with Major Lacy's servants from the Wilderness, and who was in charge of this place. It was a rainy day, and some complaint being made of the disagreeable weather, Jones remarked that he had an oil-cloth overcoat which had kept him dry in pouring rain, all day. I instantly protested against such a treasure being left in the possession of a man who was at home, and in
The Traveling-public. --Among the visitors at present in this city may be mentioned Col. C. F. M. Garnett, Hanover; Lieut. Col. Thos. G. Golday, 4th Ala., Thos. D. Claiborne, Va., W. H. Fowler, Dr. Spence, C. S. A.; Lash Turner, Rappahannock county; Col. Thomas F. Goode, 3d Va., Cavalry J. Horace Lacy, Stafford, Wm., Dew, King and Queen; Beverley Kennon, Va.
, the Vice-Consul, demanded a pass to go to Washington, which was refused. On Thursday he was put under arrest, and sent to Washington in that manner. This high-handed act on the part of the Yankees was strongly protested against by Mr. Goodrick, and in all probability it will arouse the temper of John Bull. A few other items have also been given us. Gen. Shields has been ordered to proceed to Yorktown, and thence to the Chickahominy. The Yankees are getting a great many goods to Fredericksburg, but none but the lower class will buy them. A short time ago Major J. Horace Lacy visited his home in Spotsylvania, and sent for his wife, who was in Fredericksburg. While waiting, a man named McGee piloted twenty-five of the Yankee cavalry to where he was, and they arrested him.--This McGee was arrested some time ago under charge of disloyalty, was tried, condemned, and afterwards pardoned, through the interposition of kind sympathizers. Now he is among the most active of our enemies.