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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 29 1 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Memorial address (search)
f set out immediately for his new field. When he reached his home in Charlotte he was notified that his destination had been changed, and he would report for duty to General Braxton Bragg at Chattanooga. Lieutenant-General D. H. Hill found the army of Bragg encamped along the Tennessee river in and around the small town which has since assumed the proportions of a city. Colonel Archer Anderson, chief of Hill's staff, in his able address upon the battle of Chickamauga, says: The corps of Hardee had lately gained as a commander a stern and dauntless soldier from the Army of Northern Virginia in D. H. Hill, whose vigor, coolness and unconquerable pertinacity in fight had already stamped him as a leader of heroic temper. Of the religious school of Stonewall Jackson, his earnest convictions never chilled his ardor for battle, and, in another age, he would have been worthy to charge with Cromwell at Dunbar with the cry, Let God arise and let his enemies be scattered. Hill received
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Joseph E. Johnston's campaign in Georgia. (search)
nd Polk met at the latter's headquarters. General Hardee was not present, he not having been found ith him to the conference. After awaiting General Hardee's arrival for a good while, Generals Johns destination of the column. An officer of General Hardee's staff, Captain Thomas H. Hunt, was the f, when told that it was a staff officer of General Hardee, who also had added that said impression pther of this group of old veterans had been of Hardee's corps on that occasion. He recounted that hen assigned by Old Joe to an important post on Hardee's line, the angle at which the left flank deflwhen, about two o'clock in the morning, Captain Sid. Hardee, of General Hardee's staff, rode up andtheir position of the line. He added that General Hardee had objected to the retreat, and had offerbattle. In deep disappointment and disgust, Hardee's men moved off, blaming Polk and Hood for comed near noon—when Sherman was at Kingston, and Hardee near it. For it, Hood was to march by his righ[4 more...]