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uriRegimentInfantryCol. Wm. Jeffers   1stNorth CarolinaRegimentInfantryCol. John A. McDowellJuly 8, 1862.  Col. Hamilton A. BrownDec. 14, 1863.  Col. M. S. Stokes   2dNorth CarolinaRegimentInfantryCol. W. R. CoxMarch 20, 1863.Promoted Brigadier-General. Col. C. C. Few   3dNorth CarolinaRegimentInfantryCol. W. L. DeRossetJuly 1, 1862.  Col. Stephen D. ThurstonOct. 3, 1863.  Col. G. Mears   4thNorth CarolinaRegimentInfantryCol. Bryan GrimesJune 19, 1862.Promoted Major-General. Col. G. B. Anderson Promoted Brigadier-General. 5thNorth CarolinaRegimentInfantryCol. Thomas M. GarrettJan. 16, 1863.  Col. D. K. McRae   6thNorth CarolinaRegimentInfantryCol. Isaac E. AveryJune 3, 1862.  Col. Robert F. WebbJuly 3, 1863.  Col. W. D. Pender Promoted Major-General. 7thNorth CarolinaRegimentInfantryCol. Edward G. HaygoodJuly 27, 1862.  Col. R. P. Campbell   8thNorth CarolinaRegimentInfantryCol. H. M. ShawMay 16, 1861.  9thNorth CarolinaRegimentCavalryCol. James B. G
Lyman, 1, 269. Achron, E. O., II, 586. Adairsville, Battle of, I, 521-527. Adams, John Quincy, 11, 282, 321. Aiken, Hugh K., 11, 133. Alaska, Trip to, II, 468-484. Alden, B. R., I, 51, 53, 54. Alexander, A. J., II, 8. Alexander, E. P., I, 95. Alger, Russell A., II, 569, 572. Allatoona, Battle of, 11, 56-63. Alley, John W., I, 44. Alvord, J. W., II, 271. Ames, Adelbert, I, 349, 383, 386, 424, 429. Ames, John, I, 7. Amick, Myron J., II, 83, 139. Anderson, George B., 1, 300. Anderson, George W., 11, 91. Anderson, I. S., II, 587. Anderson, R. H., I, 275, 289, 331, 351, 356, 358, 359, 367, 369. Anderson, Robert, I, 96. Andrew, John A., I, 124. Andrews, George L., 1, 341. Andrews, Sidney, II, 440. Antietam, Battle of, I, 286-306. Appleton & Co., D., II, 556. Archer, James J., I, 408, 415. Ardagh, Lieutenant Colonel, 11, 503. Armesy, Thomas D., II, 54. Armistead, L. A., 1, 244, 435. Armitage, Rev.,--, 70. Armstrong,
out a falter, could not be surpassed for intrepid bravery anc high resolve. Anderson's and Garland's brigades of D. H. Hill's division were made up entirely of North Carolinians, Anderson having the Second, Fourth, Fourteenth and Thirtieth; Garland, the Fifth, Twelfth, Thirteenth, Twentieth and Twenty-third. To these two briga battery was captured and held long enough for the two brigades (Garland's and Anderson's) to advance across the plain. The effect of our appearance, says General G General Hill's staff, writes: A short time before sunset, Generals Rodes, Anderson and Garland came to the writer and asked for General Hill, he being on some otles; the Twentieth, Maj. W. H. Toon; the Twenty-third, Lieut. I. J. Young. In Anderson's brigade, commanded at Malvern Hill by Colonel Tew, were the Second, Colonel de a gallant advance and some progress, as also had Ripley and Colquitt's and Anderson's brigades. Peninsula Campaign, p. 160. The task was, however, too great for
e waved his sword and shouted, Forward! and when released from his painful position, seized the regimental flag and led his men in their successful charge. At Mechanicsville the remnant of the command was again distinguished. At this time General Anderson declared, Colonel Grimes and his regiment are the keystone of my brigade. He was disabled by typhoid fever until the Maryland campaign, and as he went into that his leg was so injured by the kick of a horse that amputation was considered necessary; but nevertheless he took the field at Sharpsburg, and another horse was killed under him, the third of the seven which he thus lost during his career. General Anderson was mortally wounded in this battle, and in November Grimes was assigned to temporary command of the brigade, which he led at the battle of Fredericksburg. At Chancellorsville he and his regiment were distinguished on all three days of battle, on the third driving the enemy from their breastworks at the point of the bay
Joseph T. Derry , A. M. , Author of School History of the United States; Story of the Confederate War, etc., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 6, Georgia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Chapter 7: (search)
he battle, two Georgia regiments were conspicuous. These were the Twenty-seventh and Twenty-eighth, temporarily attached to the North Carolina brigade of Col. George B. Anderson. Hill's division swept the enemy from its front in an impetuous charge, and captured the intrenchments before Seven Pines. The Twentysev-enth first encounded, but he kept his saddle through the second charge and until about 5 p. m., when exhausted by loss of blood he reluctantly retired. Colonel Smith, said General Anderson, approved himself a soldier and leader of the noblest qualities. While in the act of leaving the field his horse was shot under him. After this the regimented and for some time thought to be killed. The Twenty-seventh, out of 392 engaged, suffered a loss of 16 killed and 129 wounded, total 154. In the words of General Anderson, these dry figures may be truly said to speak with touching eloquence of what was done and suffered by the brave men of his brigade on Saturday, the 31st of
Joseph T. Derry , A. M. , Author of School History of the United States; Story of the Confederate War, etc., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 6, Georgia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Biographical (search)
as the Twentieth North Carolina, he was elected colonel and commissioned August 20, 1861. His command remained in the Cape Fear region until a few days before the Seven Days battles at Richmond. Gen. D. H. Hill, in a description of the battle of Gaines' Mill, said: We discovered that our line overlapped that of the Federal forces and saw two brigades (afterward ascertained to be under Lawton and Winder) advancing to make a front attack upon the regulars. Brig.-Gens. Samuel Garland and G. B. Anderson, commanding North Carolina brigades in my division, asked permission to move forward and attack the right flank and rear of the division of regulars. The only difficulty in the way was a Federal battery with its infantry supports, which could enfilade them in their advance. Two regiments of Elzey's brigade, which had got separated in going across the swamp, were sent by me, by way of my left flank, to the rear of the battery to attack the infantry support, while Col. Alfred Iverson, of
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Lee's Lieutenants. (search)
C. Walthall, United States Senate. L. L. Lomax, Blacksburg, Va. P. M. P. Loung, Atlanta, Ga. T. L. Rosser, Charlottesville, Va. W. W. Allen, Montgomery, Ala. S. B. Maxey, Paris, Texas. William Mahone, Petersburg, Va. G. W. Custis Lee, Lexington, Va. William B. Taliaferro, Gloucester, Va. John G. Walker, Missouri. William T. Martin, Natchez, Miss. Bushrod R. Johnson, Nashville, Tenn. C. J. Polignac, Paris, France. E. M. Law, Yorkville, S. C. Brigadier-Generals. George B. Anderson, North Carolina. George T. Anderson, Anniston, Ala. Samuel R. Anderson, Tennessee. Joseph R. Anderson, Richmond, Va. Frank C. Armstrong, Texas. E. S. Alexander, Savannah, Ga. Arthur S. Bagby, Texas. Alpheus Baker, Louisville, Ky. W. S. Barry, Mississippi. M. L. Bonham, Columbia, S. C. Pinckney D. Bowles, Alabama. William L. Brandon, Mississippi. William F. Brantly, Mississippi. John Bratton, South Carolina. J. L. Brent, Baltimore, Md. James W. Barnes,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 9 (search)
at able tactician, scholarly and accomplished gentleman, Colonel C. C. Tew, who was killed at Sharpsburg; the Fourth by the chivalrous and lamented Brigadier-General George B. Anderson, who died of wounds received at Sharpsburg; the Fourteenth, before its reorganization, was commanded and instructed by that soldierly and ardent Noon in the direction of Chancellorsville. At a distance of seven miles from Fredericksburg we were detached from our own division and ordered to report to Major-General Anderson, when we advanced upon the enemy, who fell back in confusion before our sharp-shooters for several miles, strewing the way with their arms and baggage, thy before him as he advanced, actually getting several hundred yards to the rear as well of those troops opposing the rest of my division as of those opposing General Anderson's Division. Subsequently he was compelled to fall back and was directed by General Lee to take a large body of prisoners to the rear. Ramseur, after vainly
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The muster roll [from the Staunton, Va., Vindicator, March 3, 1893.] (search)
el, August 3, living at Moffett's Creek. Lucas, John H., August 3, died a prisoner at Elmira, 1864. Montgomery, John, August 3, died of disease, September, 1861. Palmer, Jacob, August 3, died a prisoner at Fort Delaware, 1864. Smith, George A., August 3, living at Martinsburg, W. Va. Wright, James A., August 3, killed by Indians, 1875. During the year 1862, and thereafter to close of war, the company was added to by recruits, as follows, according to date of enlistment: Anderson, Henry, March 18, 1862, died April, 1862. Bartley, Woodson M., March 18, 1862, living at Pond Gap. Bolen, James, March 18, 1862, died since the war. Bosserman, A., March 18, 1862, died in spring of 1862. Bashaw, William, March 18, 1862, died in spring of 1862. Black, Joseph M., March 18, 1862, killed on Chesapeake and Ohio railway since the war. Black, David A., March 18, 1862, living at Smithton, Mo. Black, Frank, March 18, 1862, died in hospital, September, 1862. C
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Last days of the army of Northern Virginia. (search)
00 strong, was not included in the reports of Anderson's corps, and that Rosser's cavalry was also oy divining the purpose of the enemy, sent General Anderson with Bushrod Johnson's division and Wise'f Pickett's brigades had not reaceed him, and Anderson's whole division was not present. Of the cavtration of the army at Amelia Courthouse. General Anderson was directed to move up along the AppomatEwell's command arrived about 12 o'clock, and Anderson and Fitz Lee's cavalry on the morning of the ined of the old Second corps and of Ewell and Anderson's troops were sent to him. Mahone was to moveded the old Second corps and what was left of Anderson and Ewell's commands, and surrendered 6,773 ef colors carried that day, including those of Anderson's troops, was out of all proportion to the nusperate fighting of April 6th, when Ewell and Anderson's commands were captured, and when Gordon, afst at dusk on April 6th, and when Ewell's and Anderson's forces were captured. Our losses there can[1 more...]
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