Contributed by Anthony Rushing

   The following information was transcribed from applications of Confederate veterans for the Southern Cross of Honor issued by the U.D.C. These applications are held by the Arkansas History Commission in Little Rock. On each application, the applicant’s name was listed, as were men who could vouch for him, along with UCV camp names, numbers and officers.  While this is not a complete list of members for the camp, it is a list of camp members over a period of time nonetheless.  The years that a veteran was a member can be deduced from seeing the range of years he is found.  While a man may appear in one year and not appear again for ten years shows he probably was a member the entire time.  The list was compiled from data on the applications as written, which is the result in men appearing in some years and not others.  The handwriting on some was almost illegible so there may some misspelling of names.   While some had complete information on Camp name, number and city, some were incomplete and their number and city are unknown at this time.

Cabell Camp 202 Alma, Arkansas

1929 Bushman, W. A., Cdr
Day, W. H.
Jones, T. W., Adj
Lewis, L. S., Adj

Camp 1308

1902 Hammond, J. H., Cdr
Isom, W. H.
Whittaker, J. J., Adj

MacIntosh Camp 531 Dardanelle, Arkansas

1927-28 Blevins, J. W., Cdr
Heard, J. P.
Jackson, J. J., Adj
Lacy, W. J.
Lemoyne, W. B.
Walker, Louis K.

Fagan Camp 1430

1907 Fitzugh, E. B., Adj
Katy, Moses, Cdr
Luckett, W. C.

John E. Hill Camp 1031 Clarksville, Arkansas

1901 Clark, D. N., Adj
Cravens, J. E.
Hill, John C., Cdr
Hughs, John P.
Jett, W. S., Cdr
McConnell, John B.
McConnell, E. T.
Mitchell, D. W.
Reynolds, D. T. Acting Adj

Camp 1615

1912 McDougle, ?
Sills, William, Cdr
Vinson, J. S.

Hugh McCollom Camp 778 Camden, Arkansas

1901 Avera, W. F., Adj
Morgan, A. S.
Thorton, J. R., Cdr
1907 Avera, W. F., Adj
Ramsey, W. K.
Reeves, J. A., Cdr
Russell, F. M.

John Morgan Camp

1905 Patterson, J. W.

Jo Wheeler Camp 1852 Shirley, Arkansas

1934 Pollock, J. J.

J. A. Jackson Camp Monticello, Arkansas

1903  Colquitt, J. W.
                  Jeter, W. S.

Camp 50

1910 Duncan, W. J.
Gladden, B. W., Cdr
Humphrey’s, C. E.
Ramsey, E. A.
Ramsey, Thomas J.
Wilbank, G. W.

Crockett-Childress Camp 90 Walnut Ridge, Arkansas

1897  Redding, S. W., Adj    Disbanded due to member deaths

Camp 863 Batesville, Arkansas

1911 Johnson, Sidney

Bob Jordan Camp 686 Stephens, Arkansas

1907 Boggs, C. P., Adj
Johnson, W. R.
Rhodes, john W.
Tribble, A. R., Cdr
Wesson, E. H.

Camp 1309

1904 Gladney, W. H., Adj
House, W. L.
McCombs, W. F., Cdr
Roby, William A.
Scott, E. A.

Major Trotter Camp 444 Lewisville, Arkansas

1934 Smyth, J. H.

Fred Ashford Camp 632

1911 Davis, Chester
Sadler, M. G.
Spangler, J. W.

Albert Pike Camp 340 Hot Springs, Arkansas

1912 Fry, C. W.
Smith, L. C.
Tucker, C. L.

Camp 348

1929 Rouse, R. H.

Camp 12

??  Roberson, H. F.
  Simmons, J. A.

Robert E. Lee Camp 158

1907 Hertley, B. C.
Mconnell, W. M., Adj
Reece, Thomas
Taylor, B. C.
Taylor, E. W., Cdr
Walker, John B.

Van Manning Camp 991 Malvern, Arkansas

1907 Butler, H. A., Cdr
Johnson, W. P., Adj
Miller, J. A.
Noble, D. M.

     The following information goes with the info on the Pine Bluff Camp.  It was sent to me by Doyle Taylor.   Evidently, it is from research of Glen Railsback of Pine Bluff.
To Remember To Honor To Serve
By: Glenn A. Railsback, III
PO Box 7226
Pine Bluff, Arkansas 71611

Some thirty years after the close of the War Between the States, two
groups of individuals were formed to Remember the Fallen; Honor the
Living; and to Serve those in Need.  These are the Men in Gray that
served and those who fell in the service of the Confederate States.

As was typical of the day in the 1890’s, one was a group of men and
the other was a group of women, both with the same cause and objectives.

The Veterans

The Veterans of the Confederacy organized as “United Confederate
Veterans” and the wives, daughters, granddaughters and nieces organized
as “Daughters of the Confederacy”.

United Confederate Veterans

The Veterans of the Confederacy met at the Jefferson County Courthouse
on June 13, 1889 to organize and plan for the building of a Home for old
and disabled Confederate soldiers.  The attendance was large, and was
composed of the flower of Jefferson County Confederates.  M. G. Sennett,
of Bogy, was elected temporary chairman and Charles G. Newman of Pine
Bluff, Secretary.  After the election Reverend Father John M. Lucey was
asked to invoke Divine blessing upon the organization, which was done in
an impressive manner.

Reverend Father John M. Lucey presented the objectives of the
Confederate meeting that had been held in Little Rock, and reported that
a number of Confederates met, organized temporarily, and took up
subscriptions with the view of building in Arkansas, a Home for
Confederate soldiers of the State.  He stated that the meeting was
enthusiastic and a considerable sum of money was subscribed and that a
meeting of all of the Counties was called to convene in Little Rock on
July 4, 1889 for the purpose of organizing a state association.

As a result of the presentation, a motion was made that all Confederates
who desired to join the organization be requested to give the secretary
their names for enrollment.  Seventy-four Confederates enrolled.  Met L.
Jones then moved that a permanent committee on organization be appointed
by the Chair.  The motion was carried and the following comrades were
appointed: Met L. Jones, Reverend John M. Lucey, J. M. Hudson, Thomas H.
Collier, P. G. Henry and Junius Jordan.  The meeting was adjourned until
Friday evening June 21, 1889, at the Courthouse in Pine Bluff.

The veterans then left the room, many with sad faces, as they no doubt
thought of the long ago.
The committee presented the plan of organization at the meeting of the
Veterans on June 21, 1889 which called for the following: To organize
all of the members of the late Confederate Army now in Jefferson County
into a union of veterans for the following purposes.

Article I.
Section 1.  To preserve peace and good will among all the people of the
United States, to maintain the honor of its flag, to strengthen those
kind fraternal feelings, which exist among our comrades, soldiers,
sailors and marines who were united in our late cause, to perpetuate the
memory and history of the dead and to protect the living of our order
against want by needful help and protection, and to extend all needful
aid to the widows and orphans of those who have fallen or died.

Section 2.  To maintain true allegiance to the United States and to the
States, with true fidelity to the constitution and laws of both, to the
discountenance of anything that tends to weaken loyalty, incites
insurrection, treason or rebellion, or in any manner impairs the
efficiency and permanency of our free institutions and to encourage the
spread of universal liberty, equal rights and justice to all men.

Section 3.  To establish a union, promoting and fostering full fraternal
relations on a social basis, with the soldier, sailors and marines of
the union army in our late war, looking to a useful and pleasant
interchange of recollections of their lives, in confronting each other
on the various battle fields during that war, and to cement their
patriotic harmony, as it now exists throughout the land, so that the
soldiers of the South and the soldiers of the North, their sailors and
marines will stand as one grand army of the nation, fixed on its heroic
determination and courageous resolution to defend the United States
against the assault of any foe, foreign or domestic, and to carry her
flag whenever and wherever the authorities of the nation direct, or
patriotism requires.

Section 4.  To cultivate fraternal relations with the federal
association known as the “Grand Army of the Republic” and kindred

Section 5.  To provide a home for disabled and needy soldiers, sailors
and marines of the southern service in the late war, and means to
maintain the same.

Section 6.  To urge upon the next general assembly of the state of
Arkansas the necessity and duty of providing this home’s succor and
support through the funds of the state, if the voluntary contributions
and the funds of the order are inadequate, and by some just system of
legislation to take care of the needy widows and orphans of our deceased
brothers in arms.

Article II.
Any person may become an active member of the association who served in
the army, navy or marine service of the Confederate states or of any
state of the Confederacy, or of any organization in the Confederate
states or any State thereof, recognized by the military authorities of
either, provided such persons were honorably discharged from service by
discharge, parole or surrender, or in any other honorable manner.

Article III.
The applicant for enrollment must pay to the quartermaster within ten
days after enrollment a fee of one dollar before his enrollment becomes

Article IV.
Unless a state association is formed and provides for representation of
deceased soldiers in this order by their children and for an honorary
roll for ladies who did acts of distinction in the southern cause, then
at some future meeting this order will provide therefor.

Article V
The officers of the order, shall consist of
     A commander of the camp.
     A second commander of the camp.
     A third commander of the camp.
     An adjutant.
     A quartermaster.
     A surgeon.
     A chaplain.
     An officer of the day.
     An officer of the guard.
     A sergeant-major and
     A quartermaster-sergeant.

Article VI.
For the purpose of present organization the election of the officers
provided for in article five shall be held on the 21st day of June 1889,
and they shall hold offices for one year, except that the surgeon,
quartermaster sergeant and sergeant major shall be appointed by their
respective chiefs.

Article VII.
At the meeting on the 21st day of June, 1889, the order shall select
nine delegates and nine alternates to represent it at a state meeting of
similar associations, to be held at Little Rock on the 4th day of July,
1889, and such delegates shall have all powers of this order in
effecting a state organization.

Article VIII.
At the next meeting after the meeting on the 21st day of June, 1889,
there shall be formed the proper constitution and by-laws of the order,
and an executive committee of five shall be appointed to frame and
report the same to the order at that time and to do general executive
business when so directed, and that meeting shall be called by the camp

 Article IX.
The first election under this order shall be by viva voce vote.

Article X
The name of this camp shall be J. Ed Murray Camp of Confederate

On motion of H. A. McCoy the report of the committee was received and
the committee discharged.

Daughters of the Confederacy

The Daughters of the Confederacy organized on March 15, 1898, and later
met on Saturday afternoon, March 26, 1898, at the Merrill Institute to
consider several suggestions as to the naming of their organization.
After considering the suggestions presented, they decided to name their
chapter David Owen Dodd Chapter No. _____.  The ladies composing the
chapter numbered fifty-two, and the organizing officers were Mrs. B. E.
Benton, President, Mrs. H. A. McCoy, Vice President, Miss Sammie
Sennett, Secretary, and Mrs. H. P. Bradford, Treasurer.

Two articles of the constitution presented were:

Article 2.  The objects of this association are educational, memorial,
literary, social and benevolent; to collect and preserve the material
for a truthful history of the war between the Confederate States and the
United States of America; to honor the memory of those who served and
those who fell in the service of the Confederate States, and to record
the part taken by Southern women as well, in untiring effort after the
war in the reconstruction of the South, as in patient endurance of
hardships and patriotic devotion during the struggle; to cherish ties of
friendship among the members of the society, and to fulfill the duties
of sacred charity to the survivors of the war and those dependent on

Article 3.  Those women entitled to membership are the widows, wives,
mothers, sisters, nieces and lineal descendants of such men as served
honorably in the Confederate army, navy or civil service, or of those
persons who loyally gave material aid to the cause.  Also, women and
their lineal descendants, wherever living who can give proof of personal
service and loyal aid to the Southern cause during the war.

The David Owen Dodd Chapter was approved by the State President,
Arkansas Division, U.D.C. and submitted to the United Daughters of the
Confederacy in Richmond, Virginia.

The charter was issued on April 2, 1898, and the David O. Dodd Chapter
was assigned Number 212.  The chapter was authorized to perform all acts
pertaining to the purposes of the association and to enact for its own
government such By-Laws as may be deemed necessary, provided they
do not conflict with the Charter or Constitution of the Association of the
United Daughters of the Confederacy.

From the Meetings of the J. Ed. Murray Camp of Jefferson County

After the organizational meetings had been held, and after the State
constitution and by-laws had been adopted, the J. Ed. Murray Camp met in
Pine Bluff on October 11, 1889, in regular meeting.

The Camp elected delegates to the state board meeting that was to be
held on Tuesday, October 15, 1889.  The committee of delegates to Little
Rock was directed to make a bid for the Home of Ex-Confederates to be
established at Pine Bluff or vicinity.  Reverend Father Lucey addressed,
by request, the association and stated that the owners of Sulphur
Springs had made very liberal propositions for the location of the home
at that place.  However, the Soldiers home was bought and established at
Little Rock.

The meeting of June 4, 1890, determined that a reunion and basket picnic
in connection with the ladies auxiliary be held on July 18, 1890, at
Citizens Park in Pine Bluff and a general committee was appointed.  The
invitation, which was printed, extended the following invitation “You
are respectfully invited to a Grand Barbecue and Basket Picnic, to be
given by J. Ed. Murray Camp ex-Confederate Veterans, on Friday, July 18,
1890, at Recreation Park, Pine Bluff, Arkansas.”  The committee of
arrangements consisted of both the men of the camp and the ladies

On June 20, 1894, the J. Ed. Murray Camp met at the parlors of the Hotel
Trulock for the election of officers and for the purpose of considering
and making arrangements for the camp to become a member of the United
Confederate Veterans.  The camp met again on June 21, 1894, and
delegates presented an account of $6.00 to Birmingham, R. M. Knox and J.
B. Trulock, for dues and per capita tax. The said amount being necessary
and which was advanced by the said comrades in order that the Camp
should become a member of the United Confederate Veterans of North
America.  The account was allowed and ordered paid.  Comrade’s Knox and
Trulock then presented the adjutant with the credentials and this Camp
is now on the roll and its number is 510 of said United Confederate

The seventh order of business of the meeting of the Camp on March 13,
1896, was the election of a sponsor for the Camp.  After the ballot was
canvassed, Miss Sammie Sennett was declared duly elected and Miss Woodie
Johnson, Miss Sue Knox, Miss Edna Tucker, and Miss Fay Taylor were
elected maids of honor.  Maid of Honor, Sammie Sennett, would attend the
reunion of Confederate Veterans in Atlanta on July 20-23, 1898, and
those attending would leave Pine Bluff over the Cotton Belt on July

In March of 1905, pursuant to special orders number four,  J. Ed. Murray
Camp No. 510, U.C.V., met for the purpose of adopting the following
resolution, which was adopted unanimously:

Resolved that J. Ed. Murray Camp No. 510, U.C.V., endorse the action of
the State Senate of Arkansas in passing a resolution authorizing the
State Executive to turn over to the United Daughters of the Confederacy
the battle flags of the confederate soldiers, recently returned to the
state by act of congress.

That we request our House of Representatives of the State to concur in
the action of the Senate.

That it is the sense of this Camp that those flags be not used for any
other purpose than those in honor of the names and memories of
Confederate soldiers and on occasions purposely for and in behalf of the
heroes of that cause and in honor of the wives, mothers and daughters of
the Confederacy, who made the flags and committed them to the care of
those whom they sent forth to fight for their homes and firesides.

That it is the sense of this camp that on the concurrence of the House
on the resolution of the Senate and on its being signed by the proper
authorities, these Confederate flags be immediately placed in charge of
the president of the “Daughters of the Confederacy,” for care and
keeping by that organization, and that they be requested to have them
presented on the proper occasion by an ex-Confederate soldier, or by one
of their own number, to the official organization of the Arkansas
Division of the United Daughters of the Confederacy.

The United Daughters of the Confederacy turned the battle flags over to
the Arkansas History Commission in 1911.  The AHC retained the flags
until 1960 when they were turned over to the Arkansas Commemorative
Commission at the Old State House.  These flags have been preserved by
the commission and are on occasion displayed.  There is a color booklet
describing the flags avaliable from the Old State House Museum in Little
Rock, Arkansas.

It is interesting to know that the Arkansas Union Battle Flags were
returned to the State of Arkansas during reconstruction and it is not
known what happened to these flags.  They have never been seen since.
Did the Republican administration of General Powell Clayton take the
flags when they left office after reconstruction?  Did the newly elected
southern Democrats destroy them?

The last published record of meetings of the J. Ed Murray Camp found in
the ledger is dated Monday, July 21, 1911.  Only thirteen members
attended the meeting, and the following resolution was adopted.

J. Ed. Murray Camp, No. 510, U.C.V., has recently lost by death, three
of its most devoted and ardent members - - General J. S. Bell, Captain
J. F. Burks and Major Charles Gordan Newman.  These were sterling
representatives of the bravery and chivalry of the South.  Now be it
resolved, That by the death of our three honored members this camp has
lost the support and strength of comrades whose lives were dear to us
all, and whose companionship will be a memory to cheer us as we meet the
last call of the Great Commander;

That these resolutions be spread upon the minutes and a copy be sent to
each of the families of our deceased friends and comrades and that we
extend the bereaved relatives our profound sorrow and sympathy at the
affliction that has befallen them.

That these resolutions be offered to city papers for publication and
that a copy also be sent to “The Confederate Veteran” at Nashville,
Tennessee, for publication.  (Signed by: Junius Jordan, E. S. Maupin,
and John B. King.)

On unanimous vote it was decided to close the present record book and
that the same be placed in the hands of Comrade Dewoody as permanent
custodian and that he be instructed to purchase a new record book for
the Camp and from this date a new volume of records will be kept.  The
adjutant was instructed to place the records of this meeting both in the
old and new record books.

A motion was then made recommending that the following comrades to
receive crosses of honor from the United Daughters of the Confederacy:
L. V. Bogy and M. C. Reynolds, both members of King’s Second Missouri

After a liberal discussion of the matter a motion was unanimously
adopted to hold future meetings of the Camp on the third Sunday of each
month in the court house promptly at 3 p.m. and the Daughters of the
Confederacy and the United Sons of Confederate Veterans and others
interested were invited by unanimous vote of the Camp to attend our
meetings.  The Camp then adjourned.

Biographical Information of Various Members

B. E. Benton, Captain Ben Eustace Benton was born in Dyre County,
Tennessee on June 16, 1839, and was the son of Nathaniel and Harriet
McCullouch Benton, representatives of families distinguished alike in
peace and war.  He was a nephew of Generals Ben Eustace McCullouch and
Henry A. McCullouch of Texas.  Having served with his father in the
expedition into Mexico with the Thirty-second Texas Cavalry where he was
wounded and lost an eye, he survived to serve Texas and the South for
four years in service to the Confederacy.  In February 1861, he went
with the state troops under General Ben McCullouch to capture the
headquarters and stores of the United States army at San Antonio,
Texas.  He was then sent as a first lieutenant, commanding a detachment
to secure the surrender of Fort Mason until April 17, 1861.  He then
enlisted in the Confederate army as a private in Company B, First Texas
mounted Rifles, commanded by Colonel Henry E. McCullouch. Ben Eustice
Benton was successively promoted to second lieutenant, captain and
adjutant inspector general on McCulloch’s staff.

In January, 1863, McCulloch’s Brigade encamped at Elmwood, about five
miles north of Pine Bluff, Arkansas, and this is where he made his
contact with his future bride Margaret Eulalie Walker, and would
ultimately return to Jefferson County, Arkansas in 1886.  He was a
gentleman, quiet, dignified and gentle.  He loved the gray and the small
bronze cross of honor bestowed on him by the David O. Dodd Chapter,
Ben Eustace Benton died on June 18, 1914, in Pine Bluff, Arkansas.
Having loved his Southland, in whose service he spent four years, it was
fitting that his comrades should be near when he was laid to rest in St.
Joseph’s Cemetery in his suit of gray with the veterans of the John Ed
Murray Camp, U.C.V., attending as honorary pallbearers.

Maggie Benton, Margaret Eulalie Walker Benton was the daughter of Robert
Woods and Eulalie Vaugine Walker.  Soon after her marriage to Ben
Eustace Benton, the young bride traveled by army ambulance to Tyler,
Texas where the couple would remain until 1886.  Maggie Benton was the
organizing President of the David O. Dodd Chapter, U.D.C., and served
the chapter as president for a total of sixteen years as well as
Arkansas Division President in 1904.  She is buried next to her husband
B. E. Benton in St. Joseph’s Cemetery.

There are no living descendants of Ben E. and Maggie Walker Benton.

Millie M. Haizlip, Millie M. Scull Haizlip was a charter member of the
David O. Dodd Chapter, U.D.C., and the daughter of Henry W. Scull, a
veteran of the War Between the States, and the veteran that she based
her membership on.  On February 20, 1899 she married William I. Haizlip
who was a prominent cotton broker in Pine Bluff.  To this union two
children were born Henry H. Haizlip and Josie Haizlip.  William I.
Haizlip died on August 31, 1892, at the young age of thirty-three.
Millie Scull Haizlip continued to reside at 1223 West Sixth street, and
her daughter Josie married Major F. E. McCammon, a member of the J. Ed
Murray Camp U.C.V.

Met Leonard Jones, Col. Met Leonard Jones was born on June 2, 1835 in
Hardeman County, Tennessee.  He enlisted in Captain Echol’s Company
“Yellow Jackets” and was mustered into the service of the State of
Arkansas, at Little Rock on May 25, 1861.  This company subsequently
became 1st Company B, 6th Regiment, Arkansas Infantry, Confederate
States Army, and it was disbanded when the regiment was transferred to
the service of the Confederate States, July 26, 1861.  The records also
show that M. L. Jones was elected Second Lieutenant of Company C, 44th
Regiment, Alabama Infantry, Confederate States Army on March 29, 1862
and promoted to First Lieutenant on February 2, 1863.  He was later
promoted to Major and then Lieutenant Colonel, afterwards being
appointed to staff duty in the department of Henrico, Virginia.  M. L.
Jones took part in the battles of Bull Run, Manassas, Harper’s Ferry,
Seven Pines, Mechanicsville, White Oak Swamp, Chickahominy, Malvern
Hill, Sharpsburg, and Gettysburg.

M.  L. Jones married Rebecca Roberts on July 9, 1857, near Camden,
Arkansas.  Miss Roberts was a native of Wilcox County, Alabama, the
daughter of Alfred Roberts.  Rebecca Roberts Jones was a charter member
of the David O. Dodd Chapter, U.D.C., and Met Leonard Jones, a
practicing attorney, wrote the articles of organization of the John Ed
Murray Camp, U.C.V., of which he was an organizing member.

W. D. Jones and Ann Jones Ryburn survive M. L. Jones today, both of Pine
Bluff.  It also interesting to know that Bill Jones and Ann Ryburn are
also great grand children of General Powell Clayton.

Junius J. Jordan, Dr. Junius Jordan was a native of Alabama and served
in Eldridge’s Battalion of Alabama Artillery.  After the War Between the
States Junius Jordan came to Arkansas and located in Pine Bluff where he
established “Jordan’s Academy”.  He earned three scholastic degrees from
the University of Alabama, two M.A. degrees and one L.L.D.  Dr. Jordan
was superintendent of public schools in Pine Bluff, Arkansas, for 21

Junius Jordan was appointed to the permanent committee on the
organization of the John Ed Murray Camp, united Confederate Veterans on
June 21, 1889, and was a member of the Camp until his death on October
12, 1923.  Dr. Jordan’s wife, Amelia Pope Jordan, was a member of the
David O. Dodd Chapter No. 212, UDC.  The former students of “Jordan’s
Academy’ and members of the John Ed Murray Camp. UCV served as honorary
pallbearers.  At the request of Junius Jordan he was buried with the
buttons from the Confederate uniforms which he wore throughout the War
Between the States and the Confederate flag that he brought with him,
concealed in the lining of his coat, when he came to Arkansas.

Richard M. Knox, Richard M. Knox was born on March 25, 1838 in Milan,
Tennessee, and served in the Confederate army in Company A, First
Mississippi Cavalry, Pinson’s Regiment, Armstrong Brigade of Forrest’s
Division.  R. M. Knox was an organizing member of the J. Ed Murray Camp,
U.C.V., and his daughter Helen Knox Bradford was a charter member of the
David O. Dodd Chapter U.D.C., as was his second wife Victoria Tucker
Knox.  R. M. Knox died in Pine Bluff, and is buried in Bellwood

His grandson Richard M. Knox, III, a resident of Pine Bluff, and his
daughter Helen Knox Bradford is survived by her grandson Senator Jay
Bradford, also of Pine Bluff survive Richard M. Knox today.

John M. Lucey, The Right Reverend Monsignor John Michael Lucey V.G. was
born at Troy, New York, on September 29, 1843.  He attended St. Andrew’s
College at Fort Smith, Arkansas in 1859, Ward’s Academy, Fort Smith in
1860.  When the War Between the States broke out, he enlisted in the
Confederate Army, joining the Fort Smith Rifles, Company A, 3rd Arkansas
infantry, and served throughout the War.

After the War he resumed his studies and was ordained in Fort Smith on
November 14, 1872 and became pastor of St. Joseph’s Church in Pine
Bluff, Arkansas on December 21, 1872.  Pope Pius X made Father Lucey
Domestic Prelate or The Right Reverend Monsignor in August of 1903.
Bishop Morris appointed him Vicar General of the Diocese of Little Rock
in June 1907.
After a long illness, Monsignor Lucey died in San Antonio, Texas on June
20, 1914, and is buried in his family plot in Fort Smith, Arkansas.
John Lucey was a member of the John Ed Murray Camp U.C.V. and served as
Chaplain for many years.

J. P. Stanley, Dr. James Philip Stanley was born in 1834 in Fayette
County, Tennessee, and received his medical training at the University
of Pennsylvania in 1858, and returned to practice medicine in Selma,
Drew County, Arkansas, he married Martha Elizabeth Howell in Desha
County, Arkansas on June 1, 1861.

Dr. Stanley enlisted in the confederate army of Arkansas on May 12,
1862, and was elected Captain of Company E Morgan’s Regiment.  He was
promoted to Major on December 6, 1863.  He was promoted to Lieutenant
Colonel on May 26, 1864, and was in camp near Princeton, Arkansas on
September 8, 1864.

Dr. J. P. Stanley served as Surgeon of the John Ed Murray Camp, of which
he was an organizing member, from its inception until his death on
September 8, 1899.  The John Ed Murray Camp U.C.V., attended the funeral
in body at the Main Street Methodist Church of Pine Bluff, Arkansas.
Several members of the Camp served as pallbearers, and the body was sent
to Selma, Arkansas, to be interred by the side of his wife.

His great grand sons, Miles Stanley Cook, Jr. and Lara Finley Hutt, III,
of Pine Bluff survive Dr. J. P. Stanley today.

Roster of Confederate Veterans #
To Whom
Southern Crosses of Honor
Have Been Delivered by
David O. Dodd Chapter No. 212

United Daughters of the Confederacy

Alsey Atkinson  Private Co. E 7th Regiment Mississippi Infantry
G. W. Bates   Private Co. K 1st Regiment Missouri Infantry
D. W. Bauch   Private Co. G 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
John Selden Bell  Captain Co. A 12th Battalion Arkansas Sharpshooters
Ben Eustace Benton  Captain and Assistant Adjutant General P.A.C.S.
J. T. Beunate   Private Co. C Asa Morgan’s Cavalry
J. H. Bibb   Private Co. A 26th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
W. M. Bishop   Private Co. k 2nd Regiment Arkansas Infantry
N. B. Blake   Private Co. F 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
W. K. Blassingame  Private Co. B 32nd Regiment Mississippi Infantry
S. C. Bower   Private Co. I 1st Regiment Arkansas Infantry
James Watt Bradford   Private Co. B 15th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
William C. Bradley   Private Co. G 1st Regiment Arkansas Cavalry
Alphonse Brewster  Private Co. F 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
Peter M. Bridges  1st Sargent Co. A 3rd Regiment Arkansas Cavalry
J. M. Burns   Private Co. H 3rd Regiment Arkansas Infantry
T. T. Burr   Private Co. B 2nd Regiment Arkansas Cavalry
A. G. Bush   Private Co. A 1st Regiment Arkansas Mounted Rifles
Jesse D. Bush   Private Co. A 13th Battalion Louisiana Cavalry
J. S. Calham   Private Co. A 55th Regiment Georgia Infantry
A. Capresto   Private co. A 3rd Regiment Arkansas Cavalry
John F. Carr   Captain Co. K 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
J. W. Clary   Private Owen’s Battery Arkansas Artillery
Thomas Henry Collier  Private Co. K 18th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
Maximillan Cook  Captain Co. K 9th Regiment Missouri Infantry
George S. Dickenson  Private Co. F 51st Tennessee Infantry
Benjamin R. Donnelson Private Co. B 15th Arkansas Infantry and Assistant Surgeon
F. M. Edwards   Private Co. B 11 Regiment Mississippi Infantry
E. S. Ellis   Private Co. A 38th Regiment Mississippi Infantry
Gustave Epstein  Private Co. A 6th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
John S. Estes   Private Co. I 1st Confederate Infantry
R. O. Farbridge  Private Co. H 3rd South Carolina infantry
Daglen Foley   Private Co. H 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
William J. Galbraith  Private Co. D 4th Regiment Missouri Cavalry
W. W. Garner   Private Co. F 10th Regiment Arkansas Cavalry
John H. Garrett  Private Co. G 2nd Regiment Louisiana Infantry
William C. Garrett  Sargent Co. D 1st Regiment Mississippi Cavalry
Anthony B. Grace  Private Co. E 11th and 17th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
Thomas Green
M. F. Hale   Private Co. D 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
J. D. Harrison   Private Co. F 12th Regiment South Carolina Infantry
William D. Harrison  Private Co. I 12th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
James W. Hellums  Captain Co. K Logan’s Regiment Arkansas Cavalry
Joseph C. Hierschpiel  Private Co. B 15th Arkansas Infantry
Joseph Lane Hunter  1st Lieutenant Co. F 2nd Regiment Arkansas Cavalry
T. J. Irvin   Sargent Co. A 26th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
W. H. Isom   Captain Co. B 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
James Barbour Johnson Captain and Assistant Adjutant General P.A.C.S.
Junius J. Jordan  Private in Eldridge’s Battalion of Artillery
William D. Kersh  Private Co. B 9th Arkansas Infantry and Assistant Surgeon
John B. King   Private Co. A 4th Regiment South Carolina Cavalry
James P. Knox   Private Hudson’s Battery Mississippi Artillery
John Calvin Knox  Corporal Co. I 1st Regiment Arkansas Infantry
J. A. Lael   Private Co. F 6th Regiment Louisiana Infantry
E. L. Lanche   Private Co. B 5th Louisiana Cavalry
Robert Latham  Private Co. B 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
William G. Lockhart  Private Co. I 3rd Regiment Arkansas Infantry
John M. Lucey  Private Co. C 17th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
William Luckett  Private Co. C 8th Regiment Arkansas Cavalry
W. H. Lyle   Private Co. B 2nd Regiment Arkansas Cavalry
E. P. McBride   Private Owen’s Battery Arkansas Artillery
H. P. McBride   Private Co. F 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
Henry A. McCoy  Private co. B 7th Regiment South Carolina Cavalry
Robert H. McFadden  Private Co. I 2nd Regiment Arkansas Infantry
T. J. McFalls   Private Co. I 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
W. H. McFalls   Private Co. I 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
R. D. McGaughy  Private Co. E 6th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
W. E. McMillian  Private Co. C 6th Regiment Arkansas infantry
S. E. A. McMullen  Private Co. C 6th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
J. R. Morgan   Private Co. E 23rd Regiment Mississippi Infantry
John Munme   Private Co. A 2nd Regiment Louisiana Infantry
Charles G. Newman  Private Co. E 22nd Regiment Arkansas Infantry
A. J. Nixon   Private Co. A 9th Arkansas Infantry
W. F. Norton   Private Co. B 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
N. R. Norton   Private Co. A 26th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
George R. Partridge Private Co. B Cox Battalion Tennessee Cavalry, Forrest Corps.
John E. Pittman Private Co. C 4th Regiment Tennessee Infantry
John W. Ragland Private Co. K 13th Regiment Georgia Infantry
H. M. Rattaree Private Co. K 6th Regiment Arkansas infantry
S. N. Reeder Private Co. B 15th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
Nathaniel T. Roberts Captain Co. G 1st Regiment Arkansas Mounted Rifleman
C. T. Robinson Private Co. H 4th Mississippi infantry
G. H. Robinson Private Co. C 6th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
W. A. Roby   Private Co. H Perrins Regiment Mississippi Infantry
N. R. Rodgers Private Co. D 8th Mississippi Cavalry
John A. Robertson Private Co. C 12th Regiment South Carolina Infantry
Robert Ross 2nd Lieutenant Co. C 6th Regiment South Carolina Infantry
J. C. Reedinger Private Co. B 5th Battery South Carolina Infantry
James Y. Saunders Private Co. A 7th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
John S. Seabrook Private Co. A 16th Regiment Alabama Infantry
Miles G. Sennett Private Co. C 2nd Regiment Missouri Cavalry
W. G. Scott Private Co. E 1st Regiment Arkansas Volunteers CSA
Benjamin H. Scull Private Co. A 6th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
W. H. Shoup Private Co. E 1st Regiment Tennessee Cavalry
J. D. Smith Private Co. D 7th Regiment Mississippi Cavalry
D. I. Spyers Private Co. A 18th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
William L. Strickland Private Co. D 42nd Georgia Infantry Regiment
G. W. Thomas Private Co. F 9th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
D. S. Tims Private Co. F 2nd Regiment Arkansas Cavalry
John W. Tucker Private Co. I 5th Regiment Alabama Cavalry
W. D. Vance 2nd Lieutenant Co. D 2nd Regiment Texas Mounted Riflemen
A. J. West Private Co. K 1st Regiment Tennessee Infantry
C. A. Williams Corporal Co. E 7th Regiment Kentucky Infantry
A. J. White Private Co. K 18th Regiment Arkansas Infantry
Wiley Whitehead Private Co. K 18th Regiment Arkansas Cavalry
W. H. Wright Private Co. k 18th Regiment Mississippi Cavalry


© 2001  by EDWARD G. GERDES all rights reserved. This information may be used by libraries  and genealogical societies, however,  commercial use of this information is strictly prohibited without prior permission. If copied, this copyright notice must appear with the  information.  This  page is not associated with USGenweb or Rootsweb and the information on these pages is not to  be used or copied by them.
Many thanks to Anthony Rushing for contributing his transcribed file to this site.
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