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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 2 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 3 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: August 18, 1864., [Electronic resource] 3 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: January 24, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.14 (search)
ator John H. Reagan, Hon. Charles T. O'Ferrall, Gen. D. A. Weisiger, Capt. C. F. M. Spotswood, C. S. Navy, Capt. R. B. Pegram, Gen. L. S. Baker, Hon. John Goode, Gen. H. H. Walker, Captains John Taylor Wood, John M. Booker, W. H. Murdaugh, and J. W. Pegram, Lt.-Gov. J. Hoge Tyler, Mayor J. Taylor Ellyson, Gen. B. D. Fry, Hon. J. W. Daniel. Guests. Among the guests who rode in open carriages were Generals James Longstreet, Dabney H. Maury, Marcus J. Wright, M. C. Butler, R. L. Walker, A. L.Purcell, Kennedy Palmer, W. G. Puller, B. A. Pillow, George H. Pointexter, Captain Richard G. Pegram, Captain Thomas P. Pollard, John T. Parkinson, Captain James Pleasants, Lieutenant George William Peterkin, S. T. Preston, W. S. Pilcher, Major James W. Pegram, A. L. Phillips, Charles H. Page, D. H. Pyle, James E. Phillips, Mann Page, William F. Pumphrey, E. E. Perkinson, John L. Parr, O. E. Phillips, Colonel Edward Pendleton, W. M. Parsley. N. V. Randolph, James T. Ried, Captain Charles P.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 4 (search)
ping of his countrymen. Profoundly imbued with these sentiments R. E. Lee Camp, No. 1, of Confederate Veterans, has heretofore ordered its hall to be draped in mourning for thirty days in honor of the illustrious commander, a member of this camp, and now resolves that the foregoing minute be placed upon its records and communicated to the family of General Johnston. Want the remains interred in Hollywood. Mr. D. Smith Redford, Colonel F. A. Bowery, Colonel William P. Smith, Major James W. Pegram and Mr. E. C. Crump were appointed a committee to request Mayor Ellyson to call a mass-meeting of the citizens, at such time and place as he may designate, to pass resolutions requesting that the remains of General Johnston be interred in Hollywood. The committee was instructed to request the Mayor to invite such citizens as he may select to deliver addresses at the mass-meeting. The mass meeting. In pursuance of the request of Lee Camp, a meeting of the citizens of Richmond
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.23 (search)
year, and General Fitzhugh Lee succeeded him. General Lee retired about a year before his term as Governor expired, was succeeded by General John R. Cooke, who served until the time of his death, and the next president was Mr. N. V. Randolph, the incumbent. The present board is as follows: Major N. V. Randolph, president; Lieutenant-Colonel A. L. Phillips, first vice-president; Major T. A. Brander, second vice-president; James B. Pace (president Planters National Bank), treasurer; Captain J. W. Pegram, secretary; Governor P. W. McKinney, A. W. Harman, Colonel Morton Marye, Judge Beverley R. Wellford, Colonel H. C. Jones, General W. H. Payne, Joseph W. Thomas, Colonel Archer Anderson, Major Lewis Ginter, Captain John Maxwell, Joseph B. McKenney, Judge E. C. Minor, Colonel John Murphy, Colonel J. W. White, James T. Gray, Colonel E. P. Reeve, Colonel Hugh R. Smith, Major W. A. Smoot, Captain Washington Taylor, Colonel J. H. Hume, Portsmouth; Colonel D. M. Lee, Fredericksburg; Captain
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 20. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Unveiling of the statue of General Ambrose Powell Hill at Richmond, Virginia, May 30, 1892. (search)
first appearance before the public in their new uniforms, and as they passed up Franklin street they were frequently greeted with applause. Captain Edgerton S. Rogers was in command, and the other commissioned officers were Lieutenants George B Pegram and C. H. Rose. There were eleven non-commissioned officers and thirty-six privates in line, making a total of forty-nine men rank and file. Guests in carriages. The military were followed by a long line of carriages containing the distinge day and the fatigue of the walk, they showed that they had not forgotten how to march. Captain John Tyler, the president of the battalion, headed the organizations, and the following gentlemen, who wore red rosettes, were his aides: Captain James W. Pegram, Mr. Joseph M. Fourqurean, Colonel J. B. Purcell, Mr. James T. Ferriter, Mr. John S. Ellett, Major A. R. Courtney, Mr. Frank D. Hill, Major A. W. Garber, Mr. C. A. Robinson, Mr. Corbin Warwick, and Mr. H. Cabell Tabb; Courier, Master Jam
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.30 (search)
aimed that General Thomas M. Logan, of South Carolina, commissioned Brigadier-General of Cavalry, February 23, 1865, to report to General Robert E. Lee, with rank to date from February 15, 1865, was the youngest officer of the rank in the Confederate States Army. Another youthful commander is in evidence, General William R. Johnson Pegram, whose signature was W. J. Pegram. He was born in Petersburg, Va., in 1841; grandson of General Wm. R. Johnson, the Napoleon of the turf, son of General James W. Pegram, and nephew of Colonel Geo. H. Pegram, the Confederate commander of the battle of Rich Mountain. W. J. Pegram left the study of law at the University of Virginia in April, 1861, and enlisted as a private in F Company, of Richmond, Va. Willie Pegram was of small stature and wore glasses, but he was every inch a soldier, and born to command. While in camp at Fredericksburg, Va., in May, 1861, he was elected a lieutenant of the Purcell Battery of Artillery, commanded by Captain R. L
-commissioned officers and transacting other business. The following is a complete list of the present officers of this gallant corps: W. M. Elliott, Captain; Louis J. Bossieux, 1st Lieutenant; J. V. Crawford. 2d Lieutenant; Randolph Harrison. 3d Lieutenant; E. W. Branch, 1st Sergeant; John B. Vaughan, 2d Sergeant; Wm. Ira Smith, 3d Sergeant; Thos. W. Pairo, 4th Sergeant; Cyrus Bossieux, 5th Sergeant; B. Howard Claiborne, Quartermaster; John T. Rogers, Ensign; J. S. Michard, 1st Corporal; Wm. H. Johnston, 2d Corporal; J. H. Mundy, 3d Corporal; Geo. W. Libby, 4th Corporal; Jas. W. Pegram, 5th Corporal; Jas. E. Phillips, 6th Corporal; Louis J. Bossieux, Treasurer; E. W. Branch, Secretary. The Grays now number 94 men. Their proficiency in drill, which has long been a subject of complimentary remark, has been perfected by the bayonet exercises, a la Zouave, and they evince a settled purpose to maintain their exalted reputation. Here's to the everlasting prosperity of Company "A."
pieces of artillery, two belonging to the Baltimore Light Artillery, one to Jackson's Artillery and one to McLanahan. It is stated that General Ransom has applied to be relieved of the command of the cavalry in the Valley. Brigadier-General Pegram is in command of the division of General Ramseur, who has been ordered to Richmond. This young officer is a son of General James W. Pegram, deceased, formerly a citizen of Richmond. The situation in Georgia. The enemy in front of AtlantaGeneral James W. Pegram, deceased, formerly a citizen of Richmond. The situation in Georgia. The enemy in front of Atlanta was less demonstrative than usual on Tuesday. The artillery firing was almost entirely suspended, which conjecture attributes to a scarcity of ammunition, caused by an interruption of Sherman's communications. There is no certainty of this, however, and the next news may announce a resumption of the shelling in full vigor. The enemy's raiding parties are again at work. One of them struck the Atlanta and West Point railroad at Fairburn, burned the depot, and tore up the track in several pla