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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Gregg's brigade of South Carolinians in the Second. Battle of Manassas. (search)
cks that day fell on Jackson's left, held by A. P. Hill; and here Gregg's brigade of South Carolinian, with ammunition exhausted, he replied to General Hill that he thought he could still hold his posight o'clock in the morning until dark. General Hill reports the three days fighting: Reportsst successfully and gallantly driven back. General Hill reports that six separate and distinct assa's position, occupied by the division of General A. P. Hill. The attack was received by his troops reserve. Before it were the six brigades of A. P. Hill's division and one of Ewell's in two lines. Hill held the most important point of Jackson's lineā€”his left. He had been entrusted with this defast. Surely the disparity was entirely against Hill's division, and not in our favor. Complimentinwith since five in the morning? Was it not with Hill's division? And had we been eating while they ficer rode up to Gregg, with a message from General Hill, asking if he could hold the position any l[7 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), From the Rapidan to Spotsylvania Courthouse. (search)
he instructed me to regulate my march by General A. P. Hill, whose progress down the plank-road I co Germania Ford. Being a good deal ahead of General Hill, I halted, and again reported through Lieuttook place except that in extending to join General Hill's left, General Ramseur came upon a divisiore received placing General Early in command of Hill's corps, transferring Hays's brigade to Johnsonhnson's right was connected by skirmishers with Hill's (Early's) left. A second line from Rodes's left centre to Hill's left, cutting off the salients, was laid out by the Chief Engineer and built athe distance from General Rodes to Lieutenant-General A. P. Hill's left being about a mile. Generaght enabled our right to connect with Lieutenant-General Hill's left. On the night of the 7th marc, filling the interval between Rodes' right and Hill's left. A few guns were distributed along Rodeg obstructed by forest and old field pine. General Hill's position to the right of General Ewell af
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Reunion of the Virginia division Army of Northern Virginia Association. (search)
mate different from that of the prisoners, deserters and spies, whom General Banks saw. General Lee crossed the Potomac with nine divisions, forty brigades, one hundred and sixty-six regiments and nine battalions of infantry. Three divisions were made out of two, so that at Sharpsburg, he had ten divisions without having more brigades and regiments. We have reports from five of these divisions: Early's division, 4 brigades, 3,500 men; D. R. Jones's division, 6 brigades, 2,430 men; A. P. Hill's division, 6 brigades, 3,524 men; McLaws's division, 5 brigades, 2,832 men; D. H. Hill's division, 5 brigades, 3,008 men; total, 15,294 men. From this number in twenty-six brigades of the forty in Lee's army, the single rule of three will give us 23,523 men as Lee's strength in infantry and artillery at the battle of Sharpsburg. This is, of course, on the supposition that the ratio in the twenty-six brigades was the same for the other twenty-four. Let us examine this by the light fro