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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.1 (search)
s is extracted from Colonel Fox's book. It is given for general information and for the reason that about one-half of these regiments at the time of sustaining their losses had University men as colonels or lieutenant-colonels [viz: 33, 26, 21, 4, 23, 35, 49 (Major), 18, 48, 13, 6, 49, 57, 48 (Major), 18, 13, 17, 4, 33, 23, 18, 26, II, 45, 55, 6, 5, 43, 23]: Regiment.battle.KilledWoundedMissingTotalRank in Number Lost 33d N. CNewbern32281442041 26th N. C.Newbern51072872 21st N. C. Front Royal259801 4th N. C.Fair Oaks, May 31-June 1, 627728663691 23d N. C.Fair Oaks, May 31-June 1, 621814561692 48th N. C.Oak Grove, June 25187088 1st N. C..Mechanicsville3610511422 20th N. C.Gaines' Mill70202272 15th N. C.Malvern Hill21110131 25th N. C.Malvern Hill221065133 35th N. C.Malvern Hill89118127 49th N. C.Malvern Hill147516105 7th N. C.Seven Days352182531 18th N. C.Seven Days451792242 12th N. C. Seven Days5116012123 28th N. C.Seven Days19130149 37th N. C.Seven Days27111138
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.11 (search)
ember 19, 1864, his command fell back up the Valley. The brigade of cavalry under General Wickham occupied a strong position at Milford, twelve miles south of Front Royal, and Custer made repeated efforts to force him from the position, without effect. About this time it was reported to Captain Chapman, of Mosby's command, that a large wagon train was en route from Milford to Winchester, under the escort of a small body of men. He immediately made disposition for its capture at Front Royal. For this purpose he divided his men into two parties. One party was to attack the train at a point where a cross-road from Chester's Gap intersects the Front Royal ad his pistol upon him. Anderson and Love were shot in a lot behind the court house. Overby and Carter were carried to a large walnut tree upon the hill between Front Royal and Riverton, and were hanged. The writer saw the latter under guard in a wagon lot. They bore themselves like heroes, and endured the taunts of their captors
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Fight at front Royal. (search)
concerning the fighting in the vicinity of Front Royal on the 23d of May, 1862, and the capture ofour march was continued in the direction of Front Royal. On the two last-named days, all along ourabove is to the effect that the garrison at Front Royal was captured by the First Maryland (Confederaphic communications between Strasburg and Front Royal, while the infantry pressed on towards the kson. In referring to what transpired at Front Royal, General Jackson, in his official report, shad been sent, moved on in the direction of Front Royal. Upon reaching the bridge crossing the Norposted at Cedarville, about five miles from Front Royal. As soon as the head of the column reachedBattalion had captured the Federal force at Front Royal, yet I have never heard any member of eithnemy near Cedarville, about five miles from Front Royal. This Federal force consisted of two compalournoy two days before in the pursuit from Front Royal, but a small portion of Banks' army would h
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Company D, Clarke Cavalry. (search)
field: Capture of Brigadier-General William S. Harney at Harper's Ferry in April, 1861; Falling Waters, Bunker Hill, First Manassas, Second Manassas, Mine Run, Catlett's Station, Auburn, Warrenton Springs, Seven Days battles around Richmond, First Cold Harbor, Second Cold Harbor, Hanover Junction, around McClellan, First Brandy Station, Second Brandy, Third Brandy, Stevensburg, Beverley Ford, Raccoon Ford, Slaughter Mountain, Culpeper, Trevillian, Weyer's Cave, Port Republic, Cross Keys, Front Royal, White Post, Winchester, Berryville, Charlestown, Halltown, Leetown, Shepherdstown, Williamsport, South Mountain, Hanover (in Pennsylvania), Gettysburg, Rollsburg, Moorefield, Fairmount, Grafton, Petersburg (in West Virginia), VVilderness, Yellow Tavern, Reams' Station, advance down the Shenandoah Valley in 1864, Winchester the second, Cedar Creek, Millford, Luray, Newtown, Back Road, New Creek, Lacey Spring, Beverley (in West Virginia), Five Forks, and from Petersburg to Appomattox. In
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.29 (search)
ter organization: Blacks, Edward; Crofton, G. J. B., captured 1863, dead; Curtis, R. K., wounded near Bernsboro, Md., 1863.; Dauougherty, W. T., captured at Front Royal, August 16, 1864; Davis, Barlow; Davis, Eddie, dead; Davis, P. P., captured October 12, 1864; Downey, J. W., dead; Drewry, R. W., captured at Front Royal, AugusFront Royal, August 16, 1864; Gammel, Nat., promoted to lieutenant; Hudgins B. F., dead; Hall, John, dead; Height, Wiley, killed at Haw's Shop, May 28, 1864; Jones, B. F., wounded at Trevillian, July 12, 1864; Laws, William, killed at Tood's Tavern, May 6, 1864; Marrow, D. G.; Mears, Levin, died in Richmond in 1863; Moreland, Alphonzo, dead; Murry, en, Henry, killed in September, 1864; Sinclair, G. K.; Selden, R. C.; Southall, Travis M.; Sheilds, W. P.; Tilford, J. C., dead; Vaughan, Alexander, captured at Front Royal, 1864, dead; Vaughan, Howard, dead; Winder, Levin G.; Worthington, James, dead; Walter, Isaac, dead; Wilson, Robert; Wainwright, J. C.; Wray, John, promoted lie
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Goochland Light Dragoons. (search)
iamsburg, Va., Thomas M. Harris, died of wounds received at Buckland, Silas M. Hart, died about 1885, John C. James, wounded at Wilderness, John D. James, discharged 1861, George R. Johnson, George Lawrence, died 1889, A. K. Leake, Thomas D. Massie, died 1861, James P. Morris, died 1895, Edmond S. Pendleton, Charles K. Pendleton, Richard Pemberton, died 1863, Thomas Pemberton, died 1870, Thomas J. Perkins, died 1872, C. H. Powell, trumpeter, Jim Pleasants, died 1875 from wound received at Front Royal, Thomas J. Rutherford, died 1883, S. D. Ragland, William R. Rock, John S. Swift, died 1874, Oscar Shultice, died 1892, R. A. Trice, John M. Toler, died 1875, A. V. Taylor, Peter D. Woodson and James E. Walder. This makes a total of fifty-seven, rank and file. The following recruits enlisted from time to time: David B. Allan, dead, Powhatan Ayers, dead, E. H. Argyle, Joseph Argyle, dead, Mat. G. Anderson, dead, Robert Anderson, Pat. Brannan, drowned 1863 pursuing Yankees, William Baugh
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The laying of the corner-stone of the monument to President Jefferson Davis, (search)
al L. Polk, 92. Forts; Curtis, 197. Donelson, 197, 317. Fisher, 276, Henry, 198. Morris' Island, 228. Sumter, 14, 228. Franklin, Tenn., Carnage at battle of, 189. Frazier's Farm, Battle of, 102. Fredericksburg, Battle of, 99. Front Royal, May 23, 1862, Battle of, 131. Funkhouser, Captain R. D., 80. Fussell's Mill, Battle of, 337. G, Company, 49th Virginia Infantry, Roll of, 171. Gardner, General, Frank. 67 Gettysburg, Battle of; North Carolina troops engaged in the, Federal army, 34; relation to Confederate education, 34. Updike, Colonel J. B., 82. Vance, Governor Z B., 35; furnishes supplies by blockade running, 157. Virginia Artillery, Roll of King William Artillery, 156. Virginia Cavalry, at Front Royal, 132; 1st Regiment, officers of, and roster of Company B, 187; 9th, raid of and capture of Federal prisoners, November, 1862, 213; James City, 353. Virginia Infantry, 7th, Roll of Company A, 361; roll of Company I, 115; 18th, record and rol