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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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Dutch Gap (Virginia, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
ester, Kernstown, Fisher's Hill, Cedar Creek, Newtown, Stevenson's Depot, Darkville, Strasburg, Rappahannock Station, Brandy Station, Culpeper, Orange Court House, Gordonsville, Trevilian Station, New Market, Lacy's Springs, Waynesboro, Sylvan Grove, Panther Gap, Buffalo Gap, the Wilderness, Spottsylvania Court House, Beaver Dam Station, South and North Anna rivers, Cold Harbor, Hawe's Shop, Gaines' Mill, White Oak Swamp, Malvern Hill, Fort Darling, Drewry's Bluff, Hanover, Samaria Church, Dutch Gap, Gravelly Run, Deep Bottom, New market Heights, Chester Station, Swift Creek, Petersburg, Weldon Road, Lee's Mills, Ream's Station, Fort Hill, Poplar Springs, Arthur's Swamp, Darbytown Road, Hatcher's Run, Stony Creek, Dinwiddie Court House, Bermuda Hundred, Lynchburg, Otter Creek, Buford's Gap, in Virginia; and Wilcox .Bridge, Averasboro, Bentonville, and Durham Station, in North Carolina. He was wounded twice, severely, and was once captured in front of Petersburg, but escaped in the fo
Bordeaux (France) (search for this): chapter 24
n 1874, leaving three children, and in 1875 he wedded Mary Jane Oglesby, who died in 1896, leaving one daughter. Lieutenant Samuel Dibble Lieutenant Samuel Dibble was born at Charleston, S. C., September 16, 1837. On his father's side he is descended from Thomas Dibble, who came from England to Dorchester (now a part of the city of Boston) in 1630, in the Mary and John, and in 1635 was one of the first settlers of Old Windsor, Conn. On his mother's side he traces his ancestry to Bordeaux, France, and to the Gabeau family. The father of our subject came to South Carolina in 1835 and was married to Miss Frances Anne Evans. The subject of this sketch received his education at the high school of Charleston, the college of Charleston, and Wofford college, of which he was the first graduate. He also attended school in Connecticut for a year. After graduating at Wofford college he taught school, and taking up the study of law was admitted to the bar in 1859 and commenced practice
Bowling Green, Wood County, Ohio (Ohio, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
shington, then to Point Lookout, where he remained until paroled at the close of the war After his release he returned to Graniteville, S. C., and worked at the carpenter's trade for a short time, and then engaged in the mercantile business there for nine years. In 1876 he removed to Aiken, where he has since been successfully engaged as a merchant. He was married, in 1867, to Miss Mary E. Burnett, of Edgefield county, and they have three children: Mary Frances, now Mrs. E. V. Baldy, of Bowling Green, Ky.; Franklin P., and Ivy D., the latter a student at the Greenville female college. Lieutenant Henry B. Hendricks Lieutenant Henry B. Hendricks, of Pickens, S. C., was born in Pickens county, January 20, 1847, the son of Henry and Margaret (Couth) Hendricks. He was too young to enter the war in the beginning, but in July, 1864, he entered the Confederate service, responding to the first call for seventeen-year-old boys. He was elected orderly-sergeant of Company F, Major Martin
Hagerstown (Maryland, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
y Station, August, 1863; Sharpsburg, Jack's Shop, Hawe's Shop, Trevilian Station, Yellow Tavern, Burgess' Mill, Reams' Station, Stony Creek, Belfield, Edwards' Ferry, Atlee's Station, Wilderness, Chancellorsville, Williamsburg, Richard's Ferry, Hagerstown, Bucktown, Occoquan Raid; Aldie, June 17, 1863; Rectortown, Auburn, Luray, Todd's Tavern, Ashland, Mechanicsville, and Darbytown. Lieutenant Abner D. Haltiwanger Lieutenant Abner D. Haltiwanger, of Columbia, a veteran of the army of Tennesas, Ox Hill, Harper's Ferry, Sharpsburg and Fredericksburg. Though again wounded in the last fight, he was on duty again at Chancellorsville, and was promoted to lieutenant-colonel. In this rank he participated in the fighting at Gettysburg, Hagerstown, Falling Waters, and Snicker's Gap. Early in 1864 he was promoted to colonel. He fought with distinction in the Wilderness battles; and at Spottsylvania Court House, in the fight to recover the line taken by Grant at dawn by sudden assault,
Pickens (Alabama, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
ed to that position. He was married, February 1, 1877, to Miss Nannie E., daughter of the late Prof. W. G. Simmons, of Wake Forest college. They have seven children living. T. W. Traylor, one of the most extensive and popular planters of Fairfield county, was born in that county in 1841, the son of William E. and Nancy V. (Lyles) Traylor. He is descended on his mother's side from the brothers John and Ephriam Lyles, the first white settlers in Fairfield county. He was reared in Pickens county, Ala., but having returned to South Carolina at the outbreak of the war, enlisted in the Sixth South Carolina regiment, serving for a short time on the coast of South Carolina. It was soon ordered to Virginia, however, arriving at Manassas on the evening of the day of that famous battle. The first engagement in which this regiment participated was the battle of Dranesville, in which the loss in killed and wounded was severe. When the regiment was reorganized in the spring of 1862 he beca
DeKalb (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
dent of a Democratic club in 1876, and of the Sumter Guards rifle club; was one of the counsel in the subsequent political trials, and in 1882 was appointed major-general of militia. He is the author of numerous essays, addresses, etc., on legal, political and historical subjects, and is prominent in the legal profession. Charles E. McCulloch Charles E. McCulloch, of Greenville, for about a quarter century identified with the interests of that city, is a native of Georgia, born in DeKalb county, February 5, 1843. He is the son of John McCulloch, a native of Edinburgh, Scotland, who became a planter in Georgia and married Mary Crowley, a native of that State. Mr. McCulloch enlisted, May 31, 1861, in the Seventh Georgia regiment of infantry, distinguished during the war as a part of Gen. George T. Anderson's brigade, Longstreet's corps. He served with his regiment throughout the war, fighting in many important battles, notable among which were First Manassas, Malvern Hill, Sec
Cleveland, Tenn. (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
the Confederate army and some of them with distinction. They were: Lieut.-Col. James N. Lipscomb, John, Col. T. J., Capt. Milledge B., and William Carey. The eldest, Lieut.-Col. James N. Lipscomb, was born in 1827, and graduated from the South Carolina college in 1847. He served in the legislature of South Carolina from 1860 to 1862, as State senator from 1876 to 1880, as secretary of state and land commissioner, 1882-86, and as a member of the State board of agriculture from 1877 until Cleveland's first administration, when he was appointed chief clerk in the patent office at Washington. During the war he served first on the staff of General Bonham and afterward on the staff of Gen. M. C. Butler. He died in 1891. John, the second son, was a private in a Florida cavalry regiment and died after the war. The third, Col. T. J. Lipscomb (now, 1898, mayor of Columbia), was very prominent in the war. M. B. Lipscomb was reared at Edgefield Court House, S. C., where his father removed
Louisiana (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
of hostilities he was in the campaign against Sherman, of which the most important engagements were the fight with Kilpatrick, March 10, 1865, and the battle of Averasboro. Throughout this career he escaped without serious injury, only being hit by a spent ball at Trevilian's. Receiving a Mexican dollar as his share of the money available to pay the troops at Greensboro, he returned to his father's plantation. For five years from the fall of 1866 he was engaged in mercantile pursuits in Louisiana, then returning home, and on December 5, 1871, being united in marriage at Augusta, Ga., to Mary E., adopted daughter of Gen. James Jones, colonel of the Fourteenth South Carolina infantry. In 1874 he made his home in Columbia county, Ga., and farmed and read law, gaining admission to the bar March 24, 1880. On February 8, 1881, he made his home at Columbia, S. C., and began the practice of law, but in 1882 accepted a position in the office of the secretary of State. He has ever since h
Tuscany (Italy) (search for this): chapter 24
Bluff, May 16, 1864; promoted for gallantry May 20, 1864. After the return of peace he resumed his occupation of farming, in which he was very successful. He was married in 1854 to Miss Mary Watt, and they had six children. He died January 3, 1899. Colonel Allen Cadwallader Izard, postmaster at Walterboro, S. C., was born in Chester in 1834. His grandfather, Henry Izard, was a native of South Carolina and a son of Ralph Izard, an Englishman, who was commissioner from this country to Tuscany, and one of the two first United States senators elected from South Carolina. When a child Mr. Izard was taken by his widowed mother to Columbia, and was there reared and educated. He entered the naval academy at Annapolis in 1850, and after two years study on shore spent two years on the sloop-of-war Portsmouth, and was detached at the Sandwich islands early in 1853 and assigned to the St. Lawrence, a 60-gun frigate, the flagship of the Pacific squadron, in which he cruised until 1855, w
Wateree Creek (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 24
has been twice married, and has nine children. Peter T. Hollis Peter T. Hollis, of Chester county, formerly color-bearer of the Twenty-fourth South Carolina regiment, was born in Chester county, in 1844. His father, Peter Hollis, a native of Fairfield county, was a soldier of the Seminole war; his grandfather, Moses Hollis, was a brother of Capt. John Hollis, of the Continental army; and his great-grandfather, with two brothers from Virginia, first settled in Fairfield county, on Wateree creek. His mother's father fought with Jackson at New Orleans and is thought to have been killed on that field. Mr. Hollis enlisted in Company H, of the Twenty-fourth regiment, in 1861, and was first on duty on the coast, until the spring of 1863, when he went with Gist's brigade to Mississippi, participated in the first battle at Jackson, and in the subsequent operations under General Johnston for the relief of Vicksburg, until the evacuation of Jackson in July. He had volunteered as one o
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