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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 14 2 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.11 (search)
atriotism of Peace. Dixie was then sung, and the report of the Treasurer, Mr. W. B. Lynch, read. The choir then sang Maryland, My Maryland, and the formal presenCapt. Charles A. Cuthriell, a son of one of its veterans. In July last Mr. Wilson B. Lynch, one of its Confederate veterans, conceived a plan for a monument to coms companions associated themselves for the purpose of carrying out the plan. Mr. Lynch was elected treasurer, and, appealing to the people, he soon raised sufficiennier, G. W. Lash, Robert Lewis, William A. Lewis, C. B. Linn, H. Liverman, Wilson B. Lynch, William B. Mahoney, E. G. March, A. Mathews, Edward Mathews, J. W. Mathewsociation are Captain John H. Thompson, president; M. W. Allen, secretary; Wilson B. Lynch, treasurer. Music Committee—Mrs. J. Griff. Edwards. Unveiling Comminnie Shea. Invitation Committee—Captain John H. Thompson, M. W. Allen and Wilson B. Lynch. Grand Stand Committee—Samuel J. Newby, John Wilson and John W.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The patriotism of peace. (search)
o go into the forum for the victor's trophies. What Southern soldier will not respond to these beautiful tokens of peace out of the fullness of heart? All hail. Peace in the hearts of Northmen! All honor! for the true Southern souls which follow the white plumes of Fitz Lee, Gordon and Wheeler into the realms of charity and forgiveness! All, glory! to the men of the South and the North who strive onward with one mind for the honor and safety of the republic! M. W. Allen, Wilson B. Lynch, John H. Thompson and other soldiers of the Portsmouth Light Artillery, living and dead, whose names are inscribed on this shaft, are the types of manhood who welcome peace. Although this Union was made indissoluble by blood and iron, against their will, Robert E. Lee told them that it must be their country—its flag their flag—and that they should live and labor for its honor and welfare. They have obeyed the injunction of their beloved chieftain since the close of hostilities wit
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 34. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
14, 55; Worsley's lines on, 63; Last order of to Army of Northern Virginia, 110; commanded in West Virginia, 121, 245, 292; Abiding spirit of, 350, 387; Tribute to by B. H. Hill, 356. Lee, Captain, Wm. Fitzhugh, 364. Lee, General W. H. F., Rooney, 179, 192. Lee, General W. R., 273. Lemmon, George, 170. Lincoln, Mrs. A. 37. Lincoln, Proclamation, War, 281; Emancipation, 311. Lipscomb, Captain, Martin Meredith, 187. Long, General A. L., 2, 15 Louisiana, Purchase of, 61. Lynch, Wilson B., 149. McClellan, General Geo B., Career of, 284. McNeil, John A., 280, 294. Manassas, First Battle of, Heroism of the Maryland Line at, 170; 33rd Va. Infantry at, 363. Mann, Sergeant S. A., 97. March, Confederates in shortest time, 248. Marr, Captain, John Quincy, killed, 225. Maryland, Career of the first regiment, 172. Marshall, Colonel, Charles, 17. Marshall, Col. Thos. Children of, adopted by Mrs. Susan Lees, 36 Massie, Lieutenant Fletcher T., 243. Mayo, Col