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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
. Meigs, Musician H. H. Miller, H. K. Reid, J. A. Vannoy, J. S. Wooters, C. H. Wolf. Co. A. Sergeant H. C. Wooters, Albert Ingle, Corporal M. S. Whittington, Private J. B. Forlis, A. Ingle, Samuel Huffhine, Wm. Greeson, Private J. W. Montgomery, John Lewey, J. C. McLean, H. H May, J. A. Niece, Robert Wilson. Co. B. Private E. S. Barnett, W. R. Cochran, A. B. Crawley, J. E. Eagle, J. P. Robertson, J. G. Marks, Private A. A. Springs, W. S. Stewart, A. W. Wilson, H. Thomas, A. G. Trotter. Co. C. Sergeant A. Horn, Corporal D. Stephenson, Private Rufus Austin, A. P. Barber, H. A. Barber, Wesley Batten, J. P. Leach, Private Rufus Poland, B. D. Parish, John Stephenson, J. A. Smith, W. J. Smith, R. S. Thorp. Co. D. Private H. Z. Brindle, S. H. Cain, Private Wm. Slate, Riley Eaton. Co. E. Mus'n J. P. Mills, Private David Mays. Co. F. Private H. C. Fogleman, E. M. Fogleman, H. M. Cobb, Private E. Isley, S.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Charles Jones Colcock. (search)
ng who would otherwise have had no resources. Eventually the debts were cancelled, as the crops were all lost. After his second marriage, Colonel Colcock entered commercial life in Charleston as a member of the cotton firm of Fackler, Colcock & Co., which did a large business, receiving cotton from North Alabama, Georgia, Tennessee and South Carolina, Charleston then being the chief market for several cotton growing States. This firm was a branch of the great factorage house of Bradley, Wilson & Co., of New Orleans. By a curious coincidence the completion and opening of the Charleston and Savannah Railway, projected by Colonel Colcock, was being celebrated in Charleston when the news of Mr. Lincoln's election was made known, with its attendant excitement. The sentiment of resistance was largely developed at these festivities, where the eloquence of Bartow, of Savannah, and (Alfred) Huger, of Charleston, electrified the great assemblages. After the death of his second wife f
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)
tands out in honorable mention in our war history, and no Georgian or Carolinian cognizant of this incident will ever be wanting in appreciation of his services living, or in respect to his memory now that he has crossed over the river. General. Smith brought to the field the following Georgia infantry, mostly skeleton commands of reserve militia, and numbering possibly 1,100 or 1,200 men for duty: Portion of 1st brigade, Georgia militia, Colonel Willis; portion of State Line brigade, Colonel Wilson; the Athens battalion, Major Cook; the Augusta battalion. Major George T. Jackson. From Charleston the 47th Georgia (veteran soldiers) arrived, and as a fair example of Confederate management and handling of troops, I let the gallant adjutant explain in his own words-only remarking that the news of the enemy's landing at Boyd's was known at headquarters in Charleston at 10 o'clock A. M., and the brave 47th Georgia (then on James Island, almost in sight of headquarters) was not ordered
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.13 (search)
I did. Arriving near the section of artillery, he said, Go to the rear of that battery, file to the left and charge! I obeyed orders—all but the charging! On the right of the battery I looked around and found Lieutenant Reid and eight men. How the cannon shot tore down that hill and up that road. I could see where the 55th had charged and the dead lying there. Wagner always seemed to me the most terrible of our battles, but the musketry at Honey Hill! ( Georgians, under Willis, Edwards, Wilson, Cook and Jackson, and 3d South Carolina cavalry, as infantry, under Major John Jenkins responsible), was something fearful. The rebel yell was more prominent (artillery, cavalry and infantry, all responsible) than ever I heard it! Good management of the enemy. It is only fair to say that the Confederate management seems to have been excellent from first to last. The energy which brought a force from Western Georgia to the coast of Carolina so opportunely that it got in position onl
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), A Memorial. (search)
at spacious edifice was crowded to overflowing with an audience thoroughly representative of the worth and intelligence of the city and country, and, among the distinguished people occupying seats on the platform were the Governor and Lieutenant-Governor of the State, the Mayor of the city, and representatives of the various religious denominations. Governor McKinney presided, and addresses of congratulation were made by the Hon. W. W. Henry; Rev. John Hall, D. D., of New York; Rt.—Rev. A. W. Wilson, D. D., of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South; Hon. J. L. M Curry, Ll. D., of the Baptist Church; Rt.—Rev. A. M. Randolph, of the Protestant Episcopal Church of Virginia; Rev. R. P. Kerr, D. D., of the Southern Presbyterian Church, and the following also had voice in the programme of the evening: Rev. H. C. Alexander, D. D., Rev. J. Calvin Stewart, Governor McKinney Lieutenant-Governor J. Hoge Tyler, Colonel C. R. Barksdale, Rev. P. H. Hoge, D. D., and Rev. H. H. Hawes, D. D. The co
e propounded to Bishop Scott: By J. W. Bull.--Does not the action of the late General Conference, as embodied in the New Chapter, relate to Slavery as found in the M. E. Church? Answer.--I am not sure that I understand the question. The action of the late General Conference relates. I suppose, to slavery as popularly understood to exist in the M. E. Church. But the New Chapter assumes that slavery, as defined in that chapter, does not exist at all in the M. E. Church. By A. W. Wilson.--Has a Presiding Bishop any authority to ordain any preacher, local, or traveling, who says he cannot subscribe to a the doctrines of the M. E. Church? Answer.--He has a right to ordain all who are elected duly, and who take upon themselves the vows of the ordination service. E. P. Phelps said: It is difficult in the present excited state of the country to prevent being misunderstood on this subject, unless I speak at great length. My Church and State relations are not
It was read and adopted. Basil Barry was made superannuated. A. Griffith addressed the Conference in some moving remarks, in regard to the years of his early ministry. A superannuated relation was granted him. Rev. F. Israel was located, at his own request. The character of Wm. Wilson was passed.--John H. Thrush said that his remark at the last Conference, in regard to Mr. Wilson, had no relation to his moral character. The order of the day. W. T. D. Clemm and A. W. Wilson addressed the Conference at length on the subject. It was moved that the Rev. N. Wilson's plan be adopted. The Bishop informed the Conference that, as is well known to all, it will be impossible for him to put this question. B. N. Brown entered his verbal protest against the action of the majority, and the allegations thrown out that any of the minority were favorable to anything like Abolitionism. A. Griffith, George Brooke, and Geo. W. Israel, Briefly addressed the Co
sion on their part as essential to our interests as an organic body in the Methodist Episcopal Church in these United States." It was carried. A resolution of thanks to Bishop Scott for the able, impartial, and kind manner in which he had presided during the embarrassments of the session, was carried unanimously by a rising vote. Resolutions of thanks to the citizens of Staunton, and to various railroad and stage companies for favors shown, were passed in the same way. A. W. Wilson was placed on the Publishing Committee of the Register. The report of the Committee on the Metropolitan Church, of Washington city, was read and adopted. The preachers in charge in Washington city were constituted a committee to superintend and construct the designed Metropolitan Church as a "free church," if possible; if not, then, if practicable, as a "pew church." After various unimportant motions were carried, the Journal was read up and approved, and Conference ad