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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Sketch of Longstreet's divisionYorktown and Williamsburg. (search)
ght wing of Early's brigade, composed of the Fifth and the Twenty-Third North Carolina regiments, while General Early in person led the left wing, the Twenty-Fourth and Thirty-Eighth Virginia. Not understanding the topography and guided only by the sound of the enemy's guns, the brigade moved into a wood traversed by a swamp, and so overgrown with brushwood, that in passing through it the regiments were entirely separated from each other. General Early, with the Twenty-Fourth Virginia (Colonel Terry) was the first to emerge from this wood, which he did upon a large open field, across which, half a mile away, was Hancock's position. On the right was one of the redans occupied by Anderson's brigade. On the left another wood, occupied by Hancock's skirmishers, extended towards the Federal position. The skirmishers and battery immediately opened fire upon the Twenty-Fourth Virginia, which returned the fire, and led by General Early in person, charged with a yell across the open field
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Defence and fall of Fort Fisher. (search)
Carolina. Admiral Porter says the landing was effected without opposition. General Terry says: At 3 o'clock P. M. (13th) nearly 8,000 men, with three days ratt morning had thrown up a line of entrenchments from the sea to the river. General Terry, in his official report, says: The first object which I had in view, without artillery, and not even a general officer brought a horse. While General Terry reports: Early in the morning of the 14th, the landing of the artillenforce the fort they never reported, and if more prisoners were captured by General Terry on the peninsula than these figures indicate after subtracting the killed, . In regard to the assault on the left of the work I refer the reader to General Terry's official report, which is easily accessible. General Terry's testimony mGeneral Terry's testimony must stamp forever as false the charge that they (the Federals) walked into the fort without resistance, not a shot being fired at them, our men (the Confederates) al
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Reminiscences of the First battle of Manassas. (search)
s pocket. My next article will be a narrative of the personal incidents of the battle of the Seven Pines, the bloodiest fight, as far as my command was concerned, in which I ever was engaged. Relative losses. Colonel Evans began the fight with the subjoined force and lost during the day as follows:  Officers killed.Men killed.Officers wounded.Men wounded.Aggregate. Fourth South Carolina, Col. Sloan11097090 First Louisiana Battalion, Maj. Wheat 853346 Company Cavalry, Capt. Terry 1 12 Artillery, two guns, Lieut. Davidson   11  11914105139 Force estimated at 1,300 men. The above command was relieved by General Bee's Brigade, consisting of  Officers killed.Men killed.Officers wounded.Men wounded.Aggregate. Seventh Georgia, Col. Barton11812122153 Eighth Georgia, Col.------3386153200 Fourth Alabama, Col. Jones4366151197 Second Mississippi, Col. Falkner421379107 Two companies, Mississippi, Maj. Liddell 7 2128  1212027526685 2,800 muskets.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Editorial paragraphs. (search)
r a series of papers on the siege of Charleston. An elegant collation on the steamer closed a charming day, and after adieus to our kind friends, and further delicate courtesies from Captain Dawson and his good wife, we were off for Atlanta. Our printers warn us that our space is now very limited, and we can barely allude to much that we had purposed saying. We received many courtesies from friends in Atlanta, were elegantly entertained at the Kimbal House by mine hosts Scoville and Terry, and General Lee had a very appreciative audience to hear his lecture. In Savannah we had another grand ovation; but we will be compelled to post-pone, until our next, a notice of that, and of a number of points of historic interest in the beautiful Forest City. It must suffice to say now that the Messrs. Goodsell gave us elegant quarters and entertainment at the Pulaski House — that the committee had made every arrangement for our pleasure, and for the success of the lecture, that we w