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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
ngaged passage for America, 126. Hampton, General, Wade, tribute to General R. E. Lee, 245. Hardee, General W. J., 68, 73. Hardeman, Major, Isaac, 183. Hazen, General, 78. Helpers' Impending Crisis, 140. Hill, Hon. B. H., on Treatment of Prisoners, 387. Hill, General D. H, death of, 61. Hoge, D. D., Rev. M. D. Prayer of at Laying the Corner-stone of the Lee Monument, 204; his tribute to General R. E Lee, 353. Hollywood Association, Aid of, for the Lee Monument. 194. Honey Hill, Battle of, 74. Hope, James Barron. His poem Memoriae Sacrum, 209. Hornets' Nest Riflemen of N. C., 295. Houston, Hon., Samuel, 144. Howard, Gen. O. O., 73. Howitzer Veteran Association, Roster of the, 28; action on receiving mementoes from the Washington Artillery, with remarks of Captain F. D. Hill, 310. Huguenots, The, 5. Huntersville, W Va. Loss of Stores at, in 1862; Union sentiment at, 169. Iverson, General, 80. Jackson, Major George T, 76. Jackson, General He
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Fragments of war history relating to the coast defence of South Carolina, 1861-‘65, and the hasty preparations for the Battle of Honey Hill, November 30, 1864. (search)
le of Franklin was fought on the same day as Honey Hill. The people of Carolina and Georgia clearlyw River Bridge; marched thirty-five miles to Honey Hill, and arrived at sunrise of the 30th. Lafations of our limited forces left for duty at Honey Hill 246, 3d South Carolina cavalry, and 175 artit. From there Captain Campbell proceeded to Honey Hill. From John's Island, where Company B was oneeples, Company K, next to the enemy, on the Honey Hill road. * * * * * Looking back over these trobbed by two negroes. Georgia militia at Honey Hill and their gallant leader, General G. W. Smithe knew that the attack would be made on the Honey Hill road, and before daylight his company was puir gallant co-operation, made the victory of Honey Hill possible. General G. W. Smith was a nativng through Grahamville to the breastworks at Honey Hill. The men marched slowly, sullenly, for evermanifestation of the old esprit du corps. At Honey Hill we had for duty 300 to 350 men out of 1,000 [18 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.13 (search)
Heroes of Honey Hill. [from the Charleston, S. C., Sunday news, Nov. 20, 1898.] Magnificent wohan those who so distinguished themselves at Honey Hill. Having gathered a good deal of informatione a splendid record on November 30, 1864, at Honey Hill. As soon as the carpet-bag government of Soetached from Bee's Creek Battery and sent to Honey Hill. No passing commendation does justice to thd of that post. An incident in the fight at Honey Hill in this Lafayette detachment is worth recordlications Earle's Battery is not reported at Honey Hill—a strange neglect and unexplained.) The battery at Honey Hill had Lieutenant Kirby sick in the hospital, and Lieutenant Anderson absent on lerists guarding the key of the battle line at Honey Hill. I doubt if any better light artillery battterrible of our battles, but the musketry at Honey Hill! ( Georgians, under Willis, Edwards, Wilsonlship, on ours the reverse. On the day of Honey Hill the disastrous Battle of Franklin was fought[1 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
ucation, 276; Tribute to by Rev. Dr. Kerr, 277; At the Sick Bed-side, 279. Tribute of Judge Christian, Analysis of his Character. 281 His Will-Power 283; Connection with the Southern Historical Society, 284; Simple Burial Services; Honored by Veterans, 275; Connection with the Central Presbyterian, 289; A Gracious Deed of, 290. Hoge, Rev. Dr., Peyton, 260, 290. Hoge, Rev. Dr. W. J , 8. Hoge Memorial Church, 260. Holderby. Rev. A. R., 260. Holt, Judge Advocate, Gen. J., 337. Honey Hill, Battle of, 36 65, 68; Forces Engaged at, 69; S. C. Officers in, 71, 82; Heroes of, 232; Capt. G. C. Soule on, 86. Horton of Boston, Rev. E. A., 309. Horton, Lucy Frances, 33. Howard, Gen. John H., gallantry of, 77. Howitzers, The Richmond, 245. Hudgin, Capt. J. M., 115. Huger, Gen., Benj., 143. Hunter, R. M. T., 358. Hutson, Mary W., 32. Ingram, John, killed, 11. Iron Armor, first use of in the C. S. Army, 67. Jackson, Gen. T. J.; Death of, 9, 131, 293. James, Ca
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.11 (search)
Commands—Brigade composed of Second, Sixth, Seventh and Eleventh Virginia Regments and Lieutenant-Colonel Funston's Sixteenth Virginia Battalion; commanding at Goldsboro, N. C., 1862; commanding at White Hall, on Neuse River, December 16, 1862; assigned to command of S. E. Jones's Brigade, —— 1863; assigned to command of forces operating between Charleston and Savannah; commanding cavalry under General Hardee; commanding at John's Island, S .C., June 9, 1864; commanding cavalry forces at Honey Hill, ——, 1865. Thomas Lafayette Rosser, born in Campbell county, Va., October 15, 1836; captain Washington Artillery (Louisiana), July 21, 1861; lieutenant-colonel of artillery, June 16, 1862; colonel Fifth Virginia Cavalry, June 20, 1862; brigadier-general and assigned to Ashby's Laurel Brigade, composed of Seventh, Eleventh and Twelfth Regiments and White's Thirty-fifth Battalion, Virginia Cavalry, and Chew's Horse Artillery; majorgen-eral, November, 1864; division, The Laurel and Pavn
q., 360; VI., 85, 189, 218. Hollow square, maneuver for new soldiers, VIII., 58. Holly Springs, Miss.: II., 160, 204, 328; IV., 116; X., 48. Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Va. : soldiers' graves, IX., 283. Holmes, O. W.: I., 64; IX., 33, 43, 44, 45; X., 24. Holmes, T. H.: I., 365, 368; II., 340, 343; V., 70; X., 249, 274. Holston River, Tenn., III., 16. Holt, J., VII., 209. Holtzclaw, J. T., X., 253. Home Guards Ii., 334, 340, 350. Honey Hill, S. C., III., 340. Honey Springs, Ind. Ter., II., 342. Honk, I. C., II., 322. Honk's battalion (see also Tenn. Third, Union), II., 322. Hood, J. B.: I., 118, seq., 128, 134, 178, 328, 342, 362; II., 48, 59, 68, 167, 252, 255, 280 seq., 288; III., 19, 108, 111, 112, 123, 125, 127, 130, 131, 132, 133, 131, 135, 138, 210, 214, 216, 218, 220, 223, 228, 236, 238, 249, 251, 252, 253, 254, 256, 257, 258, 259, 260, 264, 268, 269, 270, 318, 320, 326, 328, 330, 338, 340, 344;
out of his way. The Charleston Mercury of the 2d gives an account of our victory at Grahamsville, South Carolina, on Wednesday. The enemy's force consisted of five thousand negro infantry, from Beaufort, and fifteen hundred white artillerymen. Our forces were under the command of Major General Gustavus W. Smith. It says: "At 11 o'clock on Wednesday morning the enemy's advance, preceded by sixteen pieces of artillery playing upon our lines, attacked General Smith at a place called Honey Hill, three miles east of the village of Grahamsville. Our strength at that time consisted of fourteen hundred muskets and seven pieces of artillery. We had some few embrasures for open batteries and slight entrenchments on the right and left; but our line was necessarily extended, owing to the superiority of the enemy in numbers, and much of it was both light and unprotected. This, however, only emboldened our men to greater deeds, and they fought the battle throughout with an energy and re
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