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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 6 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
B. F. Powell, W. W. Williams. Co. F. Private J. E. Crowder, Jacob Lewis, Calvin Shorey, Private F. W. Weldow, Elijah Young. Co. G. Private J. T. Jordan, J. E. Jordan, E. L. Harrell, Private J. F. Rednoon, G. A. Pruitt, J. A. Pruitt. Co. H. Private M. S. Compton, M. J. Crowell, Jno. A. Daniel, A. J. Kelley, W. F. Moody, J. G. Daniel, Private J. J. McGough, G. V. Medley, W. E. Lummerlin, Jacob Shows, J. G. Thomas. Co. I. Private S. M. Landon, T. E. Morgan, J. J. Creamer, Private R. H. Stough, J. W. Stough, W. H. Walker. Co. K. Private J. J. Clark, J. B. Conway, W. M. Conway, T. J. Connoway, W. A. J. Gulledge, B. F. Jacks, Private Isaac Knight, Jackson McGrady, Chas. McGrady, A. R. Patterson, W. T. Burton, P. M. Martin. [96] Sixtieth Alabama Regiment. Non-Commissioned Staff. Sergeant-Major L. A. Shaver, Hosp'l Stew'd C. C. Baker. Co. A. Corporal M. A. Brown, Private E. L. Martin, E. H. Locke, T. J. M
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.13 (search)
L. Trenholm, Lieutenants Legare, J. Walker, first; Ed. H. Barnwell, second; John C. Warley, third. This command was armed with breech-loading carbines, very thoroughly equipped, and in a very high state of discipline. I heard an inspecting officer speak once of the clean condition of the carbines, that he thought a white cambric handkerchief could be passed through the barrel without soiling. Beaufort (Elliott's) Light Battery, four guns. Lampkin's (Va.) Light Battery, four pieces. Major Morgan, with two companies of cavalry. Captain Izard's company, of the 11th regiment, infantry. Captain Joseph Blythe Allston's company, of Abney battalion of sharpshooters. Charleston was well represented at Pocotaligo, a battle of most desperate character in attack and defence! for a part of the day the field pieces were engaged at the short range of from sixty to eighty yards; the odds were ten to one, but the enemy finally abandoned the field, and retreated to their water base, prote
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Confederate cause and its defenders. (search)
orth would have voted that their cause was wrong, and that ours was consequently right. The virulence with which McClellan's campaign was conducted cannot be better illustrated than by incorporating here a notice of a political meeting to be held during that canvass. This notice recently appeared in a number of The Grand Army Record, and is as follows: Democrats once more to the breach! Grand Rally at Bushnell, Friday, November 4th, 1864. Hon. L. W. Ross, Major S. P. Cummings, T. E. Morgan, Joseph C. Thompson will address the people on the above occasion, and disclose to them the whole truth of the matter. White men of McDonough, Who prize the Constitution of our Fathers; who love the Union formed by their wisdom and compromise; Brave men who hate the Rebellion of Abraham Lincoln, and are determined to destroy it; Noble women who do not want their husbands and sons dragged to the Valley of Death by a remorseless tyrant, Rally out to this meeting in your stre
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Confederate cavalry. (search)
s these Southern men from South Carolina and North Carolina and Virginia, met the brave mounted infantry of Sheridan's command with arms and ammunition and saddles and bridles, and often horses, that were rich trophies of battle. The student of history to-day is astonished to find so little bearing on the numerous splendid fights participated in by the cavalry of the Army of Northern Virginia, and the observation applies with equal force to the operations of the commands under Forrest and Morgan and Wheeler further South. With the exception of McClellan's Life of Stuart and the Campaigns of General Forrest, by Jordan and Pryor, you will find nothing of importance in the Congressional Library at Washington, and the records of the War Department are meagre from the fact that no reports were made by the regimental and brigade commanders of many engagements, while the minor conflicts—of almost every-day occurrence—were only subjects for discussion around the camp-fires, and furnished m