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J. A. CampbellMarch 26, 1863.  Col. Thos. M. Jones   28thMississippiRegimentCavalryCol. P. B. StarkeFeb. 24, 1862.Promoted Brigadier-General. 29thMississippiRegimentInfantryCol. W. F. BrantleyDec. 13, 1862.Promoted Brigadier-General. Col. E. C. Walthall Promoted Major-General. 30thMississippiRegimentInfantryCol. James J. ScalesJune 6, 1863.  Col. G. F. Neill   31stMississippiRegimentInfantryCol. J. A. OrrApril 9, 1862.Member of Confederate Congress. 32dMississippiRegimentInfantryCol. M. P. LowryApril 3, 1862.Promoted Brigadier-General. 33dMississippiRegimentInfantryCol. HardcastleApril 19, 1862.  Col. E. W. Hurst   34thMississippiRegimentInfantryCol. Samuel BentonApril 19, 1862.Promoted Brigadier-General. 35thMississippiRegimentInfantryCol. W. S. BarryJan. 27, 1862.Promoted Brigadier-General. 36thMississippiRegimentInfantryCol. W. W. WitherspoonMay 11, 1862.  Col. D. J. Brown   37thMississippiRegimentInfantryCol. Orlando HollandOct. 4, 1862.  Col. Robert McLain 
ps. Scogin's battery, Captain John Scogin; Turner's battery, Lieutenant W. B. Turner; Carnes' battery, Captain W. W. Carnes; Stanford's battery, Captain J. H. Stanford; Scott's battery, Captain W. L. Scott; Garrity's battery, Captain J. Garrity; Fowler's battery, Captain W. H. Fowler; Dent's battery, Captain S. H. Dent; Hamilton's battery, Lieutenant W. P. Hamilton. Major-General D. H. Hill's corps. Major-General P. R. Cleburne's division. First brigade Commander: Wood, Colonel M. P. Lowry---32d Mississippi regiment, and 45th Mississippi regiment, Lieutenant-Colonel R. Charlton; 16th Alabama regiment, Captain T. A. Ashford; 33d Alabama regiment, Colonel Sam. Adams; 45th Alabama regiment, Colonel E. B. Breedlove; Sharpshooters, Captain Dave Coleman. Second brigade Commander: Brigadier-General Liddell---2d Arkansas regiment, and 15th Arkansas regiment, Colonel D. C. Govan; 5th Arkansas regiment, and 13th Arkansas regiment, Lieutenant-Colonel Murray; 6th Arkansas reg
J. William Jones, Christ in the camp, or religion in Lee's army, Appendix no. 2: the work of grace in other armies of the Confederacy. (search)
ndness— had a place prepared for preaching in the centre of his division, where himself and most of his officers were present, and where I was assisted by Brigadier-General Lowry, who sat in the pulpit with me and closed the services of the hour with prayer. I partook of the hospitality of General L. at dinner, and spent several darge army was here recruited for the service of King Immanuel. With the aid of Rev. W. H. Roberts, of Georgia, Dr. Samuel Henderson, of Alabama, and Brigadier-General M. P. Lowry, of Cleburne's Division, the writer held an interesting meeting in the Baptist house of worship in Dalton. General Lowry preached but once, and from tGeneral Lowry preached but once, and from the text: Behold! I stand at the door, and knock: if any man hear my voice, and open unto me, I will come in, and sup with him, and he with me. The sermon was clear, pointed, strong, and persuasive; and, at its close, many came forward for prayer and instruction. How many were converted that night I do not know; but I believe the
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Memorial address (search)
h you, General, with the greatest regret, and hope some new field may be given you for the display of that generalship that led us to victory at Chickamauga. Respectfully your friend, [Signed] L. E. Polk, Brigadier-General. headquarters Lowry's Brigade, mission Ridge, October 16, 1863. Dear General,—Paragraph 2, Special Order No. 33, from Army Headquarters, relieving you from duty in this department, has just been received by me. I take this opportunity to express to you my deep retorious fields form a wreath around your name in all time to come, and the memory of your deeds of gallantry and patriotism be cherished in the hearts of a grateful and free people. Respectfully, General, your obedient servant, [Signed,] M. P. Lowry, Brigadier General. (Since Governor of Mississippi.) Long after the war General J. E. Johnston addressed the following letter to General Hill, from which it will appear that the influence of Bragg, who was at the elbow of the President as
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.12 (search)
r national air, and the Weaver Light Artillery fired a second salute. At this point in the proceedings indications of a storm became so threatening that the conclusion of the program was adjourned until 8 o'clock at the Opera House. Ex-Governor Lowry's address. Touchingly he Dwells upon the cause for which the South fought. Here another large audience assembled, and ex-Governor Lowry delivered the oration of the day, with one of the finest efforts that has distinguished his career aex-Governor Lowry delivered the oration of the day, with one of the finest efforts that has distinguished his career as a public speaker. He spoke in part as follows: Comrades, Ladies and Fellow Citizens.—I accept the invitation to address you to-day, for Vicksburg could make no request of me to which I would not endeavor to respond, and for the further reason that I desired to be present on this interesting occasion, as it affords the opportunity of meeting old and valued comrades, and participate in paying a deserved tribute to our fallen heroes, who gave up their lives in defense of the Southern cause i
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
ohn, W. T., 160. Lee and Jackson, Characters of, 23. Lee, Gen. R. E., grandeur of the character of, 96; at Appomattox, 353; his army, how last fed, 359, 360. Lee, Lieut.-Gen. S. D., Address of, 189. Letcher Battery, 373. Lewis, Owen, 343. Lorena, The Song, 267. Loehr, Sergt. C. T., 104. Longstreet, Gen., James, 146. Lossing, Benson J., cited, 292. Louisiana Troops, their part in the Battle of Frazier's Farm, 160; at Shiloh, 215; the 14th Regiment Infantry, 165. Lowry, Gen. M. P., 147. McGuire, Dr. W. P., 367. Magnaminity of the true soldier, 337. Magruder, Gen. John B., 118. McKinnon, James, 110. McLean, Hon., 357. Malvern Hill, Battle of 128. McMasters, John, 343. McNulty, Dr. F. J., 165. Manassas, 377. Marshall, Col. Chas , 353. Marye's Heights, touching incident, 7, 31. Mason and Slidell, Seizure of, 99. Maury, Gen. D. H., 221, 304. Maryland, My, The Song, 267. Mechanicsville, Battle of, 125, 378. Mercer, Cadet, Thos. H., 1
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.37 (search)
pendence. No objection ought to outweigh it which is not weightier than independence. If it is worthy of being put in practice, it ought to be mooted quickly before the people, and urged earnestly by every man who believes in its efficacy. Negroes will require much training, training will require time, and there is danger that this concession to common sense may come too late. P. R. Cleburne, Major-General Commanding Division; D. C. Govan, Brigadier-General; John E. Murray, Colonel 5th Arkansas; G. F. Baucum, Colonel 8th Arkansas; Peter Snyder, Lieut.—Col. Commanding 6th and 7th Arkansas; E. Warfield, Lieutenant-Colonel 2d Arkansas; M. P. Lowry, Brigadier-General; A. B. Hardcastle, Colonel 32d and 45th Mississippi; F. A. Ashford, Major 16th Alabama; John W. Colquitt, Colonel 1st Arkansas; Richard J. Person, Major 3d and 5th Confederate; G. L. Deakins, Major 35th and 8th Tennessee; J. H. Collett, Captain, Commanding 7th Texas; J. H. Kelly, Brig.—Gen., Commanding Cavalry Divisi
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