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General Joseph E. Johnston, Narrative of Military Operations During the Civil War, Chapter 1 (search)
s were several who subsequently rose to high distinction : Stonewall Jackson; A. P. Hill, who won the grade of lieutenant-general; Stuart, matchless as commander of oormation had come from the most respectable sources, it was believed, and Colonel A. P. Hill immediately dispatched to Winchester with his own (Thirteenth) and Colones (Tenth Virginia) regiments on trains provided by Mr. Mason's forethought. Colonel Hill was instructed to add Colonel Vaughn's (Third Tennessee) regiment, which had had already won its full confidence, and mine. In the night of the 18th Colonel Hill, then at Romney, detached Colonel Vaughn with two companies of his regiment the river at sunrise in their presence, Colonel Vaughn's official report to Colonel Hill. put them to flight, and captured their cannon and colors; the guns were fou no considerable body of United States troops was approaching from the west, Colonel Hill's detachment was called back to Winchester. It being ascertained that so
General Joseph E. Johnston, Narrative of Military Operations During the Civil War, Chapter 5 (search)
igade. Both gradually increased, and at ten o'clock Wilcox's and A. P. Hill's brigades were sent to the assistance of the troops engaged, andr, placed Wilcox's brigade before it; being further reinforced by A. P. Hill's and Pickett's brigades, he determined to attack the Federal div brigade advanced in two equal detachments, commanded, one by Major-General Hill, and the other by himself. They were separated in a thick wo hospitals and private residences in Williamsburg. Longstreet's and Hill's divisions slept on the field. The Confederate loss was about t division was formed of these troops, to the command of which General A. P. Hill, just promoted, was assigned. In the afternoon a party ofBluff by the Government. was called to the army from Petersburg. A. P. Hill's division was ordered to march by the left bank of the Chickahomended that Major-General Smith, with his own division and that of A. P. Hill, should move against the extreme right of the Federal army, and t
General Joseph E. Johnston, Narrative of Military Operations During the Civil War, Letters. (search)
rper's Ferry, Williamsport, or the northwest? Should the report given by General Hill prove to be correct, it would be imprudent, it seems to me, to keep your troonels of this army are well qualified to be brigadier-generals. Besides Colonels A. P. Hill and Forney, Colonels Hampton, Winder, Garland, and Mott, are fully compeespectfully submit three notes from Major-General Jackson, and one from Brigadier-General Hill, for the information they contain of the enemy. Your orders for movlock, when General Longstreet, commanding the rear, requested that a part of General Hill's troops might be sent to his aid. Upon this I rode upon the field, but founhe Diascund Bridge on the Chickahominy road on that day. Those of Longstreet and Hill marched from Williamsburg, twelve miles, on the 6th. On that evening Major-Geneth and Magruder taking the road by New Kent Court-House, those of Longstreet and Hill that along the Chickahominy. On the evening of the 9th the army halted; its lef