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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Memorial address (search)
tive perception of persistent pluck, dash and coolness that prompted him to love and honor George B. Anderson, William R. Cox, Bryan Grimes, Stephen D. Ramseur and Robert D. Johnston, and led him lateng on the last stronghold in the enemy's center, when the victorious shouts of Garland's and G. B. Anderson's brigade of Hill's division were followed by the rapid retreat of the enemy, and the surrenface to face with a desperate duty. Captain Seaton Gales, the gallant Adjutant-General of George B. Anderson, on that memorable day, has summarized the important results of this battle so clearly thain heavy force on the centre. This was met by part of Walker's division and the brigades of G. B. Anderson and Rodes, of D. H. Hill's command, assisted by a few pieces of artillery. The enemy were rt another part of the field. The enemy immediately passed through the gap thus created, and G. B. Anderson's brigade was broken and retired, General Anderson himself being mortally wounded. * * * The
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), William Henry Chase Whiting, Major-General C. S. Army. (search)
w the garniture of spring. Consider the swift passing away of the material objects about us. A century or two, and where are the most pretentious of our structures? Where are our marts, our factories, and temples? Forms, fashions, institutions change—the rich and the poor exchange places—animated nature bows to decay and passes in turn to oblivion! But the ashes of the noble dead remain in mother earth, and the memory of their deeds hallows the soil. Think you that the valor of George B. Anderson is lost, the gallantry of L. O'B. Branch, the calm and intrepid patriotism of the host of lesser rank that lie beside them in either of our cities of the dead—Burgwyn, and Turner, and Shotwell; the Haywoods, Manlys, Rogers, Engelhard; the knightly Smedes, the great—hearted William E. Anderson—ah! where shall I pause in the bead-roll of heroes; how dare we not include every private, who bore his musket well, in that great brigade that lie in eternal bivouac on our eastern slopes, aw
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Graduates of the United States Military Academy at West Point, N. Y., [from the Richmond, Va., Dispatch, March 30, April 6, 27, and May 12, 1902.] (search)
manding Second Military District, Department of North Carolina and Southern Virginia. 1862. Joseph C. Ives. 1540. Born New York. Appointed Connecticut. 5. Colonel, Aide-de-Camp to President of Confederate States, Richmond, Va. George B. Anderson. 1545. Born North Carolina. Appointed North Carolina. 1o. Brigadier-General, June 9, 1862. Commanding brigade, D. H. Hill's Division, Second Corps, Army of Northern Virginia. Mortally wounded September 17, 1862, at Sharpsburg; dorps, Army of Northern Virginia. In 1865 commanding cavalry corps, Army of Northern Virginia. Arthur S. Cunningham. 1759. Born Virginia. Appointed at Large. 49. Lieutenant-Colonel. Commanding Tenth Alabama Infantry, Wilcox's Brigade, Anderson's Division, Third Corps, Army of Northern Virginia. 1857. Richard K. Meade. 1761. Born Virginia. Appointed Virginia. 2. Major of engineers, June, 1862. Longstreet's staff, Army of Northern Virginia. Died in 1862. E. Porter Ale
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.26 (search)
Mitchell to his right and rear, and Schoepf to his rear. Powell and Adams, accommodating themselves to the conditions of the fight, advance and retire so as to preserve the left. Gilbert moves a part of his own corps to the left, nearer McCook's right; occupies the hill just left of where Doctor's creek is crossed by the Mackville road at the obtuse angle of the Federal line. Confronting him are Johnson and Cleburne, of Buckner's Division, with Brown and Johnson, of Buckner, and Wood, of Anderson's Division, to the right, close up to Cheatham's left. The skirmishing is over; the battle begins in earnest from left to right. The line of fire is about the strong position in the center and extends to the Federal left, where the three brigades of Cheatham are steadily moving forward, turning McCook's left back on itself, who is pressed back and back to the rear. Wood is engaged furiously with the right of Rousseau. Cheatham's old division, assisted by Wharton moves steadily forward
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Appendix. (search)
Sergeant, John L. Marion. Corporal, J. H. Shepperd. Corporal, John Lovett. Corporal, D. M. Pettigrew. Corporal, Thomas H. Love. Corporal, John Kelly. Corporal, John R. Holt. Corporal, John Lovett. Corporal, W. P. Whitlow. Privates. Anderson, Thomas N. Butterworth, John M. Bradley, Winfree. Brown, Hillary. Burke, S. C. Bailey, Thomas D. Colvin, Howard H. Colvin, Robert O. Clark, C. B. Carey, John H. Day, Thomas E. Davis, T. D. Evans, T. F. Elder,ear, James F. Kabler, N. Kent, J. R. Lavinder, G. T. Leckie, M. M. Lucado, L. F. Lydick, James H. Mayer, Max L. Miller, A. H. Moorman, S. L. Nelson, W. S. Oglesby, John. Adams, R. H. T. Armistead, James. Anderson, John G. Barnes, C. F. Booth, S. C. Burks, E. W. Burch, Samuel. Cabell, P. H. Campbell, Wiley. Conley, John. Creed, J. J. Crumpacker, John. Dabney, H. Eubank, E. N. Franklin, P. H. Gregory, W. S. Guy, D. C
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roll and roster of Pelham's, (search)
Sergeant, Smith (Mississippi). Sergeant, Harry Thomas. Corporal, Demetrius Coode. Wounded at White House, Va., on Pamunkey river. Killed at Aldie, Va., June 18, 1863 Corporal, C. D. Costigan. Killed at Union, Va., November 2, 1862. Corporal, Fay. Corporal, Fayette Gibson. Corporal, Hal. H. Hopkins. Wounded at Union, Va. Corporal, Joseph Warro. Bugler, Martin Burke. Lost a leg at Blackburn's Ford, Va. Bugler, Frank Willis. Privates. Addison. Aiken, Thomas. Anderson, Arnold, Frank. Baber, 1st. Baber, 2d. Balch, William, Beall, Lloyd. Reputed Captain Battery M, Fourth Artillery, U. S. Regular Army. Bennett, L. Orrick. Bennett, William V. Bollman, J. M., No. 7. Wounded at Union, Va., November 2, 1862, by the explosion of a caisson. Boyd, Hamilton. Died near Orange C. H., Va. Branch, Charles. Brown, James F. Bulger, John. Bunch. Burgess. Burke, Hugh. Wounded at Funkstown, Md. Byron. Killed; place not kn
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index (search)
he Enoch, 196. Tuttle, General 135. Tyler, Hon., J. Hoge, 360. Underwriter, Capture of the, 206. Van Buren, Dr. W. H., 88. Venable, Colonel C. S., 139. Virginian, Individuality of the, 16; Conservatism of the, 18. War, The, Who brought it on, 77; how conducted. 78, 301. Washington Statue stolen, 297. Watterson, Henry 121. Wessells, General H. W., 210. West Point graduates who served in the C. S. Army. Adams, J., 55. Alexander, E. P., 70. Allston, B., 65. Anderson, G. B., 63; J. R. 38; R. H., 51; Robert H., 72; S. S., 48. Archer, John, 42; R. H., 35. Bagby, A. P.. 64. Baker L. S., 63. Barnwell T. O., 37. Barton, S. M., 59. Beall L. J., 45; W. N. R., 58. Beauregard, P. G. T., 45. Beckham, R. F., 74. Bee B. E., 54. Beltzhoover, D. L., 56. Berry T. J. 71. Bingharm, ., 62. Blair, W. B., 45. Blake, E. D., 56. Blanchard, A. G., 44. Bledsoe. A. T., 44. Boggs, W. R., 65. Booth, J. C., 57. Borland, H., 75. Bowen, A.,60; J
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), From Manassas to Frazier's Farm. (search)
e as lieutenant. When Fox was stepping around a tree he hesitated to push some briers to one side, and after I stepped with my right foot forward, I withdrew it and pushed by the other side of the tree, instead of waiting for him to get out of my way. Just then a cannon-ball came along and took one of Fox's legs off. We went in that fight with forty-six men, and only twenty-two came out unharmed. Captain B. S. Jacobs was wounded and Lieutenant L. V. Boyd was killed. We were in General George B. Anderson's Brigade, with the 4th North Carolina and two Georgia Regiments there, and in the entanglement of brush and felled trees we became mixed up, but still trying to go forward. I noticed Colonel, afterwards General, Bryan Grymes, of the 4th North Carolina, riding near me, carrying the flag of his regiment, the bearer having been shot down. When I called to him to let me carry the flag, saying, too, that he would be killed, he replied, calmly: Lieutenant, your life is worth as much
North Carolina State troops. --The commanding officers of the 4th Regiment of North Carolina, whose arrival we have already noted, are Col. Geo. B. Anderson; Lieut. Col., John A. Young; Major, Wm. Grimes; Adjutant, J. D. Hyam. The Regiment is composed of infantry, artillery and riflemen, and is about 1,100 strong. The balance of the 3rd Regiment of State troops (three companies of which arrived several days ago and three arrived yesterday) are expected in a few days' time under Major De Rosset. The commanding officers of the 3rd Regiment are Gaston Meares, Colonel; Robert Cowin, Lieut. Colonel; Wm. De Russet, Major; John B. Van Bucklin, Adjutant. The Regiment numbers, all told, 1,200 men.
Valuable Relic. --An Old Field Glass Tendered Gen. Anderson.--The Field Glass used by Gen. Murat through the Russian campaign, is the property of our fellow-citizen, P. F. Tavel. That gentleman yesterday tendered it to Gen. S. Anderson, who now has it in his possession, and will probably have some use for the instrument before the close of the present war. It is 2½ feet long, and discerns objects, color and form, at a distance 5½ miles.--Nashville Gazette.
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