Browsing named entities in Maj. Jed. Hotchkiss, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 3, Virginia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for J. Green or search for J. Green in all documents.

Your search returned 9 results in 3 document sections:

er came companies from Baltimore, under Gen. C. C. Edgerton, and a detachment of United States marines, commanded by Lieut. J. Green and Major Russell, accompanied by Lieut.-Col. R. E. Lee, of the Second United States cavalry (with his aide, Lieut. ffered terms of surrender. At a given signal to this effect from Stuart, Lee ordered forward twelve marines, led by Lieutenant Green, that he had put under cover near the engine-house, three of them supplied with sledge hammers to break in the doorse marine was mortally wounded. The others quickly ended the contest, bayoneting the insurrectionists that resisted, Lieutenant Green cutting down Brown with his sword. The whole affair was over in a few minutes, and the captured citizens and slavesed, only to find the alarm false. In concluding his report, Colonel Lee expressed his thanks to Lieutenants Stuart and Green and Major Russell for the aid they afforded me, and my entire commendation of the conduct of the detachment of marines, w
ack, was in a fighting mood, and doubtless thought that he now had an opportunity for settling with Jackson and regaining his lost reputation. About 5 p. m. of the long August day, when the sun in that locality does not set before half past 7, and being in battle array, Banks ordered an advance, by one brigade on the north and two on the south of the road, which moved promptly and bravely forward. Gordon's brigade, one of the best in the division, remained in reserve on the right, while Green's remained guarding the left. It was plain to be seen, from the Federal line, that there was a wide gap in the open field between Early's right and the left of Ewell's other brigades. The Federals attempted to break Jackson's line through this opening; but Early, always quickly comprehending the wants of his position, had already asked for reinforcements to fill this space, and Jackson promptly furnished Thomas' brigade of A. P. Hill's division, and so made his line an unbroken front. T
, major, lieutenantcol-onel; Field, Charles W., colonel; Flournoy, Thomas S., major, colonel; Flournoy, Cabell E., major; Green, John Shac., major, lieutenant-colonel, colonel; Grimsley, Daniel A., major; Harrison, Julien, lieutenant-colonel, coloneixth Cavalry): Harman, William N., major. Forty-seventh Infantry regiment: Bruce, James D., major, lieutenant-colonel; Green, Charles J., major; Green, William J., lieutenant-colonel; Lyell, John W., lieutenant-colonel; Mayo, Robert M., major, coGreen, William J., lieutenant-colonel; Lyell, John W., lieutenant-colonel; Mayo, Robert M., major, colonel; Richardson, George W., colonel; Tayloe, Edward Poinsett, major. Forty-seventh Militia regiment: Harris, Benjamin J., major. Forty-eighth Infantry regiment: Campbell, James C., major; Campbell, John A., colonel; Dungan, Robert H., lieute, Evan, major, lieutenantcol-onel; Saunders, Andrew D., major; Ward, William N., major. Fifty-sixth Infantry regiment: Green, William E., major. lieutenant-colonel; McPhail, John B., major; Slaughter, Philip Peyton, lieutenant-colonel, colonel;