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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Diary of Captain James M. Garnett, ordnance officer Rodes's division, 2d corps, army of Northern Virginia. (search)
rge of the disagreeable duty, so am sure they couldn't object on that score. Overtook Gordon's staff and rode to Bunker Hill, partly with them and afterwards with Dr. Straith, a fine fellow. Found that our division had returned to camp, so rode on back here last night. Not a very profitable, though a pleasant, Sunday. This morning Yankees are making demonstration, and our ordnance trains have just moved back about a mile. Will ride down to the division to see what's up. Camp on Tom's Brook, between Strasburg and Woodstock, Wednesday, September 21st, 1864. Little did I think, when writing the lines on the preceding page, what a sad, sad day it would prove to be for us. I have never experienced such a day in my military life, and God grant that I may never experience such another. After leaving camp day before yesterday, I found General Rodes, whose division was then on the march following General Gordon's, and received some orders about the brigade ordnance wagons. The
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 27. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Hanover county heroes. [from the Richmond, Va., Dispatch, October 15, 1899.] (search)
Corporal Bernard Pollard, Spotsylvania Courthouse, May 9, 1864. Philip B. Spindle, Manassas, July 21, 1861. Richard D. Saunders, Manassas, July 21, 1861. Richard Harris, Kelly's Ford, March 17, 1863. B. J. Nuckols, Spotsylvania Courthouse, May 9, 1864. John W. Nash, Raccoon Ford, October 1, 1863. J. Benton Vaughan, , May 1——, 1864. T. Cary Nelson, Nance's Shop, June 24, 1864. W. T. Priddy, Wayneshoro, October, 1864. R. W. Talley,——, 1864. Andy J. Nuckols, Tom's Brook, October 9, 1864. Twenty-Fourth Virginia cavalry. Chapman Tyler, Enon Church. William Timberlake, Enon Church. Arthur Timberlake, Enon Church. Mosby's cavalry. Wirt M. Binford, Harmony Church. Artillery. Lieutenant-Colonel Lewis Minor Coleman, Fredericksburg, December 13, 1862. Page's battery. Sergeant C. S. Stone, Fredericksburg, December 13, 1862. Corporal Thomas L. Jones, Second Manassas, 1862. Samuel Baker, Richmond, 1862. N. A. Cross, Richmond, 1
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 30. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Roll and roster of Pelham's, (search)
1863. Phillips, John. Killed at Union, Va., November 2, 1862. Porter. Riley, Thomas. Died at Fredericksburg, Va. Robinson. Roe, David. Russell, Elijah T. Promoted to Sergeant-Major, Battalion Stuart Horse Artillery. Russell, Mit. Ryan, John, 1st. Lost a leg at Shady Grove, Va., May 8, 1864. Ryan, John, 2d. Sheeler. Sisson, Kit. Slack. Smith, Walter G. Wounded at Brandy Station, Va. Smith (Richmond, Va.) Smith (Washington, D. C.) Killed at Tom's Brook, Va., October 9, 1864. Smith (Dutch). Stanley, Pat. Swancoat, Thomas. Taliaferro, John. Terryberry, William. Terry, George. Wounded six times. Thomas, George. Thomas, Paulus. Thomas (Lynchburg, Va.) Thornton, Frank. Tongue, Richard. Triplett, George. Lost a leg near Bull Run, Va. Trust, George. Turner, Thomas. Turner, Wilson. Killed at Second Manassas, Va., August, 1862. Vaughn (Alabama). Killed near Brandy Station, Va., October, 1863. Wa
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
nstruction Shackles, 140. Spotsylvania Courthouse, Battle of, 200, 336. Stanton, Frank, 297. States, The Rights of, 16. Stewart, Colonel William H., 338. Stonewall Brigade, Composition of, 97. Stewart's, J. E. B., march around the Federals, 7; his death, 47. Stronach, Major A. B., 164. Sumter, Fall of Fort, 284. Talcott, Colonel T. M. R., 51, 67. Taylor, Colonel William H., 332. Tennessee Troops in Confederate States Army, 179. Terrell, Colonel, 204. Tom's Brook, Battle of, 10. Toombs, Hon. Robert, 107. Tucker, Commodore J. Randolph, 351. Valley Campaign, The, 10. Vance, Governor Z. B., vindicated, 164. Venable, Colonel Charles S., 236. Vicksburg, Siege of, 115. Virginia, Infantry, the 1st at Gettysburg, 33; casualties of, 39; 21st at Second Manassas, 77; Contribution of to the Confederate States Army, 43. Virginia, The Iron-Clad; what she did, 273; her officers, 249, 347, 348. Waddell, Captain James Iredell, 320. Wa
e to the eastern slope of the Alleghanies, with directions to burn all forage and drive off all stock, as they moved to the rear. This was in compliance with Grant's orders to leave nothing for the subsistence of an army on any ground abandoned to the enemy. The most positive orders were given, however, not to burn dwellings. Early followed at a respectful distance, but on the 8th, his cavalry under Rosser, came up with Sheridan near Woodstock, and harassed Custer's division as far as Tom's Brook, three or four miles south of Fisher's Hill. That night Torbert, in command of the national horse, was ordered to engage the rebel cavalry at daybreak, and notified that the infantry would halt until after the defeat of the enemy. At an early hour on the 9th, the heads of the opposing columns came in contact, and after a short but severe engagement, the rebels were completely routed, losing eleven guns, together with caissons, battery forges, Headquarters' wagons, and everything else
h, J. M. Thompson, IX., 52. Tobacco-factories: use of, for prisons in Richmond, VII, 38. Tobey, E. S., VII., 17. Todd, C. Q., VII, 272. Todd, J. B. S., X., 197. Todds Tavern, Va.: III., 54, 320; IV., 41. Tombs, C. S., VI., 267. Tomlinson, J. A., VII, 21. Tompkins, C. H.: V., 49; VII, 209; X., 225. Tompkins, L., I., 353. Tompkins, Sally L.: established hospital in Richmond, Va. , VII. 290. Tompkinsville, Ky., I., 368. Tom's Brook, Va., III., 160; IV., 251. Tom's Brook crossing, Va., IV., 250. Tools: used by prisoners in effecting escapes from prisons, VII., 142, 144. Toombs, R.: II., 71; most notable single event in the life of, II., 74 seq., 324; V., 64; X., 263. Toon, T. F., X., 281. Torbert, A. T. A.: III., 156, 158; and staff, III, 167 seq., 322, 324, 328, 330, 332, 338.; IV., 41, 128, 203, 245, 247, 251 seq.; X., 95, 238. Torpedoes: removing powder from Confederate, V., 185,
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.from Tom's Brook. Tom's Brook, Shenandoah Co., June 18 Our company, the "Shenandoah Riflemen," left for Winchester this morning. They number between sixty and seventy men, all of whom are quite expert with the gun, and good marksmen. We venture to say that no company in the Valley is composed of better fighting material than this, and if they are favored with an opportunity, will make sad havoc of the Yankee hirelings. It is worthly of note that there are eleven Crabills in this company, six of them the sons of David Crabill, Esq., one of the oldest residents of this place. There are also five Readys. We think a premium should be awarded to that father who can muster the most sons into service to fight the battles of the South defend the soil or Virginia, and repel Northern invaders. Previous to the departure of the company, the Rev. J. A. Snyder delivered the boys a sermon, the text of which we find in Isaiah, 43rd chapter,
The Daily Dispatch: March 3, 1863., [Electronic resource], The affair in the Valley — Arrival of prisoners. (search)
ey — Arrival of prisoners. The train from Staunton last evening brought down one hundred and seventy-four Yankee prisoners, captured in the recent cavalry engagement in the Valley. From Captain E. H. McDonald, who had charge of the prisoners, we have some particulars of the fight. The forces engaged on our side in the commencement of the skirmish were composed of the 11th Virginia cavalry, Col. O. R. Funston, but the charge was led by General Jones in person. The attack was made at "Tom's Brook," a few miles below Woodstock, in Shenandoah county. At the first onset the Yankee columns were broken, but, under the lead of their officers, several ineffectual efforts were made to reform, our men pressing them too holly to permit them to do so successfully. Towards the close of the engagement the 7th Virginia cavalry came up, and the enemy gave way and were routed. The chase continued some fifteen miles, during which shots were several times exchanged. The lost of the enemy in kil
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