CS ARTY -McIntosh, David Gregg

David Gregg McIntosh:
Born: March 16, 1836

Birthplace: Society Hill Darlington County South Carolina
Father: James Hawes McIntosh 1800 – 1858
(Buried: Welsh Neck Baptist Church Cemetery Society Hill S.C.)
Mother: Martha A. Gregg 1812 – 1874
(Buried: Welsh Neck Baptist Church Cemetery Society Hill S.C.)
Wife: Virginia Pegram 1843 – 1920
(Buried: Hollywood Cemetery Richmond Virginia)
Virginia Pegram McIntosh 1866 – 1896
(Buried: Hollywood Cemetery Richmond Virginia)
Margaret McIntosh Morton 1873 – 1942
(Buried: Hollywood Cemetery Richmond Virginia)
David Gregg McIntosh Jr. 1877 – 1940
(Buried: Saint Thomas Episcopal Church Owings Mills Maryland)

1855: Graduated from University of South Carolina

Occupation before War:
Attorney and Cotton Raiser in Darlington County South Carolina
Participated in the South Carolina Local Militia

Civil War Career:
1861: Captain of Company D 1st​ South Carolina Infantry Regiment
1861 – 1863: Captain of Pee Dee South Carolina Light Artillery
1862: Participated in the Peninsula Campaign

1862: Participated in the Battle of Harpers Ferry
1862: Participated in the Battle of Antietam
1862: Participated in the Battle of Fredericksburg
1863 – 1864: Major of Confederate Army Artillery
1863: Battalion Commander during Battle of Chancellorsville
1863: Battalion Commander during the Battle of Gettysburg
1864 – 1865: Lt. Colonel of Confederate Army Artillery
1864: Participated in the Battle of the Wilderness
1864: Wounded during the Battle of the Crater
1864: Wounded during the Battle of Weldon Railroad

Occupation after War:
Attorney in Towson Maryland
President of Maryland State Bar Association
Author of a Pamphlet on the Battle of Chancellorsville

October 16, 1916
Place of Death: Towson Baltimore County Maryland
Age at time of Death: 81 years old
Burial Place: Hollywood Cemetery Richmond Virginia

Sep 15, 2018
South Texas
Just before Lee surrendered McIntosh slipped through the Union lines to join Joe Johnston's Army of Tennesse in North Carolina. Nearing Johnston's surrender he slipped through the lines again to join Jefferson Davis. From here he left to go join the CSA forces of the Trans-Mississippi commanded by Simon Buckner and later joined Gen. Kirby Smith.