Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for A. P. Hill or search for A. P. Hill in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Heroes of the old Camden District, South Carolina, 1776-1861. an Address to the Survivors of Fairfield county, delivered at Winnsboro, S. C., September 1,1888. (search)
tuting Gregg's brigade, and proceeded to Milford Station, where it formed a part of what was known as the Army of the Rappahannock under General Joseph R. Anderson. This was an army of observation of McDowell's force at Fredericksburg, which was intended to cooperate with McClellan by an advance upon Richmond from the north. This plan Jackson frustrated by his victories in the Valley, and in the last of May the Army of the Rappahannock fell back to Richmond. On reaching Richmond, Major-General A. P. Hill was assigned to its command, and the Army of the Rappahannock became, what I trust it is not immodest for those of us whose fortune it was to serve in its ranks to say, the famous Light Division. The division was moved out to take part in the great battle of Seven Pines on the 31st May, 1862, but was not actually engaged. The first actual engagement of the Twelfth was in the Seven Days battles around Richmond. It was the fortune of the First, which had (with Orr's rifles) joined
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Notes by General H. L. Benning on battle of Sharpsburg. (search)
mand of them, and was ordered by Toombs to place them behind a stone fence far to the right of the road from the bridge, and stay there till relieved by some of A. P. Hill's troops from Harpers Ferry. In about two hours General Gregg came and relieved us, and then we started to the rear to rest, as we had been informed we should.nd nearly all afterwards. There were some troops on our right in the corn. General Branch was killed there by a sort of random shot, as I heard, and others of A. P. Hill's troops came up before night, but none of them had much part in the fight; none of them had any part in first breaking the line. I give the above detail for the benefit of General Toombs, as I have understood that the credit of retaking Sharpsburg was perhaps claimed for General A. P. Hill. Toombs is the man, however. Jones's division (I think it was) was driven from Sharpsburg. The plan was conceived by Toombs, acting on his own views in the manner aforesaid with the troops afores
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
P., 275. Harrison, Miss, Belle, 93. Harrison, Lt., Geo. E., 92. Harrison, Capt. J. R, 15 Hartford Convention, 334, 434. Harvey, Lt., 401. Hastings, Battle of, 202. Haskell, Capt. W. T., 21. Hatch, 105. Hatch, Col., 82. Hatcher's Run, 260. Havelock, 203. Hawes, Gen., Richard, 274. Hawkins, Major, Dick, 107. Hayne, Capt., 163. Heck, Col. J. M., 87, 88, 89. Helm, Hon. C. J.,274. Heth, Gen. H., 69, 265. Hewitson, Capt. R. E. B., 27. High Bridge, Battle of, 215. Hill, Gen. A. P., 19, 112, 394. Hill, Hon B. H., 418. Hill, Gen. D. H.. 185, 204, 274; address, The Old South, 423. Hill, Frank D., 296. Hill, Col., J. Irwin, 10. Hinnant, Capt. J. A., 20. Hix, Sergeant-Major E. M., 379. Hodge, Col. B. L., 302. Hoke, Gen. R. F., 265,397, 404; report of, 405. Holcombe, Hon. J. P., 274. Hollins, Commodore Geo N., 373. Holmes, Capt. C. R., 387. Holmes, Prof. Geo F., 56. Holmes, Isham, 366. Holmes, Sarah, 366. Holmes. Gen. T. H., 269. Hood, Gen.