Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Garland or search for Garland in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Memorial address (search)
sion by engaging the extreme right of the enemy. The first of the lines of entrenchments had been taken, and Longstreet, Hood, Laws and other brave leaders, were moving 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 surrender first of the ridge at the McGehee house and then of their whole line. Thus did it fall to the lot of Hill once more to strike alood at South Mountain, and the corroborating accounts of Hill's superiors from Jackson to President Davis, not upon my own assertion. The effect of our appearance at this opportune moment upon the enemy's flank, cheering and charging (said Garland in his report), decided the fate of the day. The enemy broke and retreated, made a second stand, which induced my immediate command to halt under cover of the roadside and return the fire, when charging forward again we broke and scattered them
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The battle of Frazier's Farm, [from the New Orleans, La., Picayune, February 19, 1893.] (search)
son, one 10-pounder Parrot caisson, one 12-pounder Parrot caisson, and thousands of small arms. This is a pretty good showing, and it looks as if there had been some desperate fighting on that battlefield. General Longstreet in his report says: The odds against us on this field were probably greater than on any other. Comrades, a few words more and I will close. I am proud of the old Fourteenth, and justly so; it was as good a regiment as ever struck a blow for Dixie. Comrades, I will name six regiments that met with the greatest number of casualties in the seven days battles around Richmond: Killed, wounded and missing: The Twentieth North Carolina, Garland's Brigade, 380; Forty-fourth Georgia, Ripley's Brigade, 335; Fourteenth Alabama, Pryor's Brigade, 335; Nineteenth Mississippi, Featherston's Brigade, 325; Fourth Texas, Hood's Brigade, 253; Fourteenth Louisiana, Pryor's Brigade, 243. After thanking Comrade Leech for his interesting paper, the meeting adjourned.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
xaminer, Richmond, Va., cited, 362. Falling Waters, Battle of, 368. Five Forks, Battle of, 76. Floyd C. H Va., 345. Forrest, C. S. N., Master's Mate, 293. Forts, Fisher, gallant defence of, 257; plan of, 283: Gaines, 291; Haskell, 72; Magruder, 108; McGilvray, 72; Morgan, 291, 294. Frazier's Farm, Battle of, 160, 378. Fredericksburg, Assault of, 377. French, Gen. S. G., 315. Fry, Gen. B. D., 308. Fulmore, Judge Z. F., 283. Gaines's Mill, Battle of, 126, 378. Garland, Gen., Death of, 129. Georgia Infantry, The 44th, 165. Gettysburg, An incident of, 337; the battle of, 368, 376 Giraffe, The blockade runner, 264. Globe-Democrat, St. Louis, Mo., cited, 226. Goldsborough, Major W. W., 226. Gordon, Gen, John B., Attempt of his corps at Appomattox, 84. Graham, Gen., Joseph, 115, 340. Graham, Gov., Wm. A., 115, 340. Hagerstown, Md., 370. Hagood's S. C., Brigade, 279. Hampden, Hon A. C. H., 264. Hampton Road Victory, 291. Hare's Hill