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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 16 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for George E. Pegram or search for George E. Pegram in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Parole list of Engineer troops, Army of Northern Virginia, surrendered at Appomattox C. H., April 9th, 1865. (search)
Smith, Orderly Sergeant. W. L. Slater, Sergeant. Nolan Stone, Corporal. Privates—B. J. Barnett, J. W. Callahan, John Coffey, T. A. Douglass, A. N. Deacon, J. Edwards, A. Griffith, J. M. Hambright, R. A. Hockaday, W. C. Ivey, F. W. Lindsey, W. C. Martin, Martin Mallory, Wm. Shearer, D. Thompson, W. S. Varner, J. A. Williams, J. L. Watson. Company C. H. H. Harris, First Lieutenant. W. R. Abbott, Second Lieutenant. Sergeants—R. J. Hatcher, James S. Slaughter, James Meighan, George E. Pegram, H. B. Gwinn, James Cooper, Mark Wilkinson. Corporal—J. L. Guinn. Privates—John D. Bradley, George Caldwell, J. M. Duke, J. M. Harvey, William Hellen, J. A. Hillingsworth, R. O. Maddox, J. M. Morris, Robert McEwen, Isham Walker, Taylor Walker, Franklin Sherrill. Company D. H. C. Derrick, Captain. J. M. Beckham, Second Lieutenant. Sergeants—R. A. Boyd, W. H. Jordan, H. C. Beckham. Corporal—C. E. Scherer. Privates—John Crowder, W. R. Grant, J. S. Rush. Musi
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.38 (search)
The battle of Spotsylvania Courthouse, May 12, 1864. [from the times-dispatch, Dec. 11, 1904, Jan. 8-29, 1905.] The bloody angle. what the 49th Virginia and Gen. Pegram's Brigade did. Episode of General Lee to the rear. [see also, Southern Historical Society Papers, Vol. XXI, pp. 228, et seq.] Graphic accounts by Colonel J. Catlett Gibson and Dr. William W. Smith. Account by Colonel J. Catlett Gibson. On the evening of the 11th of May, we marched to assist in the repuld then stopped, rather closer than the regulations required, as I thought, to a fine looking body of Confederates, dressed in nice, clean uniforms, that contrasted very strongly with the clothing of those of my brigade. General Lee in front of Pegram's Brigade. In the rear of these well-dressed troops I saw four mounted men among them; recognized General Robert E. Lee and Major-General John B. Gordon. General Lee rode towards my brigade, and as soon as I had fronted the men I turned toward
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.41 (search)
neral Gordon's memory is in conflct with all the record of the facts. The reports from Kershaw's and Ramseur's Divisions narrate how every man was concentrated on the front, and all possible energy of pursuit was had until the halt toward noon. Pegram and Wofford were likewise engaged. From personal experence of a neverto-be-forgotten kind, I can say that no such orders reached Humphreys' Brigade skirmish line, which, closely supported by the battle line, pushed ahead as well as it could, ander did men fight better. The line advanced nearly to Middletown. This advance was intended more as an offensive defense. The enemy withdrew from the open country. Sheltered by the woods and houses in our front, Kershaw (Wofford's Brigade) and Pegram continued a sharp skirmish, varied by attacks on both sides. Here we read a complete explanation of why Early's advance halted. The centre, which had its own troubles besides, could not go forward with the right-checked by Sheridan's 7,000 mo
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Fredericksburg artillery, Captain Edward S. Marye, [from the times-dispatch, January 8, 1905.] (search)
tleman, was mortally wounded here, while riding in rear of our guns across the line of fire. After being in this position for perhaps a half or one hour, we moved down into a plain, where we were joined by the other batteries of the battalion (Pegram's). While in this position we fired into a group of officers, some of whom fell and one of whom was carried off on a litter. We supposed afterwards that this was General Reynolds, a gallant Federal officer, who did receive his death wound from an artillery shell. Running diagonally across our front was a railroad cut, in which were a number of infantry, perhaps as many as a regiment, which were annoying us with their minie balls. Colonel Pegram ordered two guns of the Letcher battery to fire obliquely to the right in this cut. (We were too far to the right to fire into the mouth of this cut.) Two or three shots from the Letcher battery brought the infantry out in roughrolland-tum-ble fashion. It was amusing to watch Martin Douglas,
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 32. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
, 24. New England, Treason of in 1809, 21; seces- North Carolina, Events in 1861, 271; in 1776, 288, 289. North, The Political Bargain of, 14; spirit of, 22; its hatred of the South, 29. Nullification, Ordinance of, 30. O'Ferrall, Hon. C. T., 134. Ord, General E. O. C., 359. Parker, Captain William H., 157. Paris, Count of, 123. Patterson, Colonel Joseph, 132. Pawnee Sunday, 147. Paxton, A. S., 93. Peabody, Colonel Everett, 132. Peabody, George, 114. Pegram's Battalion, 240. Petersburg to Appomattox, Retreat from, bridges burned, 67. Pettus, Governor John J., 58. Pickett, General G. E., his position at Gettysburg and charge of his Division, 187, 218. Poindexter, W. B., 121. Polk, General L., 125. Polignac, General C. J., his mission to France, 364. Pope, General John, Retreat of 77, 251, 333. Preston, Colonel James F., 174. Protective Policy, The, 30. Pulaski Guards, Company C, 4th Virginia organization of, 175.