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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Lewis H. Pemberton or search for Lewis H. Pemberton in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roster of King William artillery. (search)
Lipscomb, dead; Richard Landrum, dead; Benjamin A. Littlepage, William Littlepage, William Luckhard, killed at Seven Pines; James Martin, dead; James R. Madison, Charles J. Madison, dead; George B. Morrison, dead; Andrew J. Moore, George Lee Munyon, dead; James D. Moore, William Madison, dead; Robert E. Mitchell, killed at Seven Pines; J. S. Neal, Benjamin C. Nelson, dead; William A. Nicholson, James Nicholson, killed at Bloody Angle; James W. Powers, John W. Page, died at Seven Pines; Lewis H. Pemberton, killed at Sharpsburg; John W. Pemberton, killed at Sharpsburg; William A. Prince, died in prison; Richard P. Pollard, dead; Lucian D. Robinson, Richard T. Redford, dead; R. C. Robinson, William Robins, Douglas Rider, Samuel N. Roberts, dead; Philip Sale, at Soldiers' Home; John Smith, dead; Joshua Styles, Giles Tignor, dead; Harvey Terry, John Tuck, James T. Tuck, dead; Roy Temple, George T. Tibbs, Robert Tibbs, dead; William C. Tuck, dead; Edward J. Tuck, S. C. Trimen, Henry Tate, H
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.50 (search)
of Fort Fisher. On the ruined ramparts of that fort he fought like a hero of old days, and only ceased to struggle when, what proved a mortal wound, closed his military achievements. There was then, and there is now, complaint that General Bragg did not come to his rescue when Fort Fisher was assailed on the land side by General Terry. It may be that Bragg was culpable, but it may be also that he could no more, for the same reason, help Whiting than Joseph E. Johnston could disentangle Pemberton at Vicksburg. This must be solved by experts. Many of the men who had consummate knowledge of the situation are dead, but they have left records, and some persons may survive who can set the matter right, without disparagement of any actors in the scene. What prominent general of our interstate conflict was free from commission of error, on either side? The greatest of all—Robert E. Lee—ascribed to himself the disaster at Gettysburg, although Major Kyd Douglas told the Count of Paris t