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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). Search the whole document.

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West Branch Cooper River (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
practice at Charleston, as a partner of Col. Charles H. Simonton, and continued in this profession until his retirement in 1890; and after a retirement of two years he resumed practice in 1893. In 1874 he became interested in rice planting on Cooper river, and his interests there and on the Edisto gradually became quite extensive and profitable. During the lawless period of 1869 to 1876 he was prominent in efforts for the maintenance of order, being the first president of the Carolina Rifle cl Paris during the years 1854, 1855 and 1856. On his return to Charleston he did not enter the active practice of the profession which he had mastered, but devoted himself to the management of an extensive rice plantation which he owned on the Cooper river. In January, 1861, with enthusiastic devotion to his State, he enlisted as a private in the Charleston light dragoons, and he continued to serve with this troop of cavalry on duty in the State, as a private, until in March, 1864, it was assig
Secessionville (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
capacity he served at Castle Pinckney, at Secessionville, on Morris and Sullivan islands, until th the South Carolina battles of Pocotaligo, Secessionville and Legare Point, and as a private made a participated in the following battles: Secessionville, S. C.; Seven Pines, Second Manassas, Harper' in the following battles: First Manassas, Secessionville, Malvern Hill, Rappahannock Station, Seconwas wounded in the leg, at Legareville and Secessionville in South Carolina, and in 1864, in the Virof Christian charity. During the fight at Secessionville, June 16, 1862, after the repulse of the en the following engagements: James Island, Secessionville, Jackson, Miss.; Big Black, Miss.; Chickamuch battles as the following: Hilton Head, Secessionville, Second Manassas, South Mountain, Sharpsbud, and while there took part in a fight at Secessionville. They were then scattered along the coases on James island, including the fight at Secessionville. At Battery Wagner he was one of the garr[16 more...]
North Santee (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
p No. 390, United Confederate Veterans, at Florence; also surgeon of the Florence regiment, United Confederate Veterans. Thomas Pearce Bailey, M. D., a Confederate surgeon and a member of Arthur M. Manigault camp, was born near Charleston, S. C. in 1832. Educated in Charleston and graduating at the medical college of the State of South Carolina, at Charleston, in 1853, he commenced the practice of the medical profession in Charleston county. After a few months he removed to North Santee, Georgetown county, where he practiced until the beginning of the war on the South. From July, 1862, he served as assistant surgeon of the Tenth South Carolina infantry until November, 1862, when he was promoted full surgeon of the same regiment, with which he remained to the close of the war. In his capacity as surgeon he was at the following engagements: Perryville, Ky.; Murfreesboro, Tenn.; Chickamauga, Missionary Ridge, two battles around Atlanta; Franklin, Tenn., and Bentonville, N. C. He s
Saratoga Springs (New York, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
emy's movements, and did not leave the city until the Federal forces entered. Then joining his chief at Kingstree, he remained on duty to the end, participating in the battles of Averasboro and Bentonville, and at the surrender serving as paroling officer by appointment of General Johnston. On his return to Charleston, Major Gilchrist practiced law there until about 1870, when he went north to care for a large estate in the Adirondacks, and was engaged in the practice for two years at Saratoga Springs. Soon after his return to Charleston he retired from practice. He has served one year as assistant clerk of the court of common pleas and general sessions, and in 1897 was appointed magistrate by Governor Ellerbee. Major Gilchrist is one of the founders of the survivors' association, of Charleston. Colonel John Russell Giles, deceased, distinguished among the soldiers who went out from Union county, his native place, displayed his devotion to the State at the beginning of hostilit
Montgomery (Alabama, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
a family, and related to the Shubricks and Horrys. Their children were patriots in the stormy days of 1861-65, and the survivors maintain the honor of their historic name. Captain Theodore Brevard Hayne, son of the foregoing, was born at Montgomery, Ala., March 12, 1841, but after the return of the family to South Carolina in 1847 he was reared at Charleston. At the age of thirteen he attended the preparatory school of Stephen D. Lee at Asheville, N. C., and he was subsequently a student aton and the county association, as a member of the advisory council of the American public health association, member of the State board of medical examiners, is now chairman of the State board of health, and was a member of the conference at Montgomery, Ala., of yellow fever experts, of 1889. He was city dispensary physician during the yellow fever epidemic of 1871-73, served at Fernandina during the scourge of 1877, and at Memphis in the following year, and was medical director pro tem. of the
Laurensville (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
stinction and honor. He became a merchant at Laurens, and afterward moved to Charleston and engage1, the son of James W. Daniel, a native of Laurens county, who during the civil war was in the Statel was reared and received his education in Laurens county, was engaged in teaching when the war bega admitted to the bar, began to practice in Laurens county. But the great war between the States whiens, the youngest, was reared on a farm in Laurens county, the old family homestead, four miles west of Laurens, which is still the property of the family. He was too young to enter the war in the he has pursued the vocation of a farmer in Laurens county, and is also vice-president of the bank of, the son of Benjamin F. Shaw, a native of Laurens county. His mother was Elliott J. Boyd, daughter., daughter of the Hon. Henry C. Young, of Laurens county, and to this union eight children were borl 8, 1868, to Miss Mary Eugenia Fuller, of Laurens county, the daughter of William A. and Jane S. Fu[90 more...]
Lewisburg (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
tates commissioner and as treasurer of the county, the latter position particularly emphasizing the regard in which his integrity and ability are held by the people. Frederick Josiah Buyck, commander of O. M. Dantzler camp, No. 1107, at St. Matthew's, S. C., was born near that place, in Orangeburg county, November 2, 1842. He was educated in the schools of his county and was attending school at Cokesbury, S. C., when the war began. On April 11, 1861, he left school and joined the Edisto Rifeeded in accomplishing. After the surrender he returned home to Orangeburg county, commenced life as a farmer, and has been engaged in agricultural pursuits ever since. Since 1873 he has been conducting a general merchandise business at St. Matthew's, S. C., in which he has been signally successful. He has also served as justice of the peace at St. Matthew's. He was married in 1868, to Mrs. Charlotte (Brady) Heath, of St. Matthew's, and they have four daughters: Mamie, now Mrs. John McLaughl
Nottoway River (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
South Carolina cavalry. Early in 1863 he was promoted to first lieutenant, and on June 25th following to captain of the company. Under Gen. Wade Hampton in Virginia and in the Carolinas he saw much active service and bore a creditable part in the gallant record of his regiment. At the battle of Hawe's Shop, near Richmond, May 28, 1864, he was wounded in the foot and in the arm so severely as to be disabled until the following November. Returning to duty he was in an engagement at Nottoway River, Va., and then, in the operations against Sherman in the Carolinas, took part in many skirmishes, including the fight at Lynch's Creek, February 26, 1865; the attack on Kilpatrick at Monroe's Farm and the engagement at Cheraw in March, 1865. After the close of hostilities he resumed the practice of law in Chesterfield, Marlborough, Darlington and Marion counties, and in 1865 was a member of the convention for the reorganization of the State government. In 1877 he was elected associate ju
Anderson City (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
an of the fire and water committee of that body. In September, 1866, he was married to Mildred H. Semple, of Essex county, Va., and they have four daughters. Benjamin F. Brown, M. D., was born at Anderson Court House, S. C., February 4, 1833. He is the son of Daniel Brown, who was born in Abbeville county, a merchant and planter and one of the original directors of the Greenville & Columbia railroad, now a part of the Southern railway system. He removed to Anderson Court House, now Anderson City, in 1831, and was there engaged in merchandising till his death in 1876. The mother of Dr. Brown was Rhoda Acker, who died when he was but five years old. When he was seven or eight years of age, his father married Mrs. Eleanor Nardin, nee Waller. Her son, Dr. Waller H. Nardin, a sketch of whom appears elsewhere in this work, is therefore a step-brother of Dr. Brown. The latter was reared in Anderson county, and received a good classical education, chiefly under Prof. Wesley Leverett
Anderson, South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
and treasury departments, at Columbia and Anderson, S. C. He died June 30, 1882. He had married, ia transport hospital for three months, at Anderson, S. C., and after the yellow fever broke out at 836, the daughter of William Mattison, of Anderson county. They have nine children living: Williammson college, South Carolina, was born in Anderson county, August 1, 1831, a descendant of Josias Dll the way from Greensboro to his home in Anderson county. Since the war he has given his attentioA. Fant Woodward A. Fant was born near Anderson, S. C., March 22, 1842, a son of Valentine D. Faon A. Reed Clifton A. Reed was born in Anderson, S. C., June 5, 1845. His father was Judge JacoBarbara (Breazeale) Rice, both natives of Anderson county. The father was the son of Hezekiah Rice and was then removed with his parents to Anderson county, where the remainder of his youth was spidence since the war has been entirely in Anderson county, and he now resides three miles south of [44 more...]
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