Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (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 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), War Diary of Capt. Robert Emory Park, Twelfth Alabama Regiment. January 28th, 1863January 27th, 1864. (search)
nian doubtless looks down approvingly upon the course of his successors, Lee, Jackson, Stuart, A. P. Hill, Rodes and others. Lee and Jackson excel the great Father of his Country as soldiers. Invite. Kelly, assistant-surgeon. May 29. Grand review of Rodes' division by Generals R. E. Lee, A. P. Hill and R. E. Rodes. The day was warm, and we marched three miles to the reviewing grounds and stn to Confederate soldiers at home, and heard patriotic speeches from Senator Sparrow, of La., Senator Hill, of Georgia, and Col. Marks. August 12, 13, 14 and 15. Traveled to Virginia with Mr. and . Early, R. E. Rodes and Ed. Johnson, was reviewed by General Ewell and General Lee. Lieutenant-General A. P. Hill and Major-General J. E. B. Stuart, and a host of others, gayly dressed generals wereed to drill companies E and H, as well as F, I am busy every afternoon. Sept. 11. Lieutenant-General A. P. Hill's corps reviewed to-day. Sept. 12. Went three miles from camp to dine at Mrs. Gi
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Battle of Milford Station. (search)
plained; certainly if we could have held these formidable heights, Hancock would not have had an easy task to drive us from them. Lee arrived at the junction with the head of Ewell's Corps at 9:30 A. M., on the 22nd, having marched all night, a distance of over thirty miles, from Spotsylvania Courthouse. The following is his report to the War Department in Richmond: Hanover Junction. I arrived here with the head of Ewell's Corps at 9:30 A. M. Longstreet is close behind. I expect A. P. Hill to-night. I have as yet seen nothing of the enemy east of the Mattapony. Thus it will be seen that on the morning of the 21st, Lee was at Spotsylvania Courthouse, thirty miles off, while Hancock was at Milford, only sixteen miles from the junction. Lee lost no time in reaching the junction to select his ground, and how well he shaped his line when his opponents came up is a matter of history. An important bearing. These facts will show that the action of Milford Station had a v
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Battle and campaign of Gettysburg. (search)
o far considered the plan as to write to General A. P. Hill, the only corps commander near, to ask ifter General Ewell had word from General Lee or Hill to march to Gettysburg, to which point the latt and beyond the Mummasburg Road. About 2 P. M. Hill and Rodes had driven the enemy on our right, anen masses towards the town from our own and General Hill's front. This was about 2.30 P. M. Soon oss. On our extreme right, west of Round-top Hill, General Longstreet had reached a point three o, were signally defeated by 2:30, July 1st. General Hill had lost heavily; General Rodes of Ewell's ing General Ewell from the extreme left, behind Hill and Longstreet, the movement to be made that nius attack, should circumstances justify it: General Hill will hold the centre at all hazards. Afte 1st, where he would have begun the fight with Hill, made it speedily successful at an early hour ons were not put in earnestly. Two divisions of Hill were in position on Seminary Ridge, and Ewell's[2 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), William Henry Chase Whiting, Major-General C. S. Army. (search)
Mill was in full progress all along the lines. Longstreet's and A. P. Hill's men were attacking in the most determined manner, but were met ived in rear of that position of the line held by the remnants of A. P. Hill's division. When Whiting advanced to the attack, a thin and irregular line of General Hill's troops were keeping up the fight, but, already badly cut up, could effect nothing, and were gradually wasting awa was composed of the division under Whiting, and the divisions of A. P. Hill and D. R. Jones. On the next day, May 29th, General Johnston we, you will have to hurry to help us. I think it will be best for A. P. Hill's troops (his division) to watch the brigades, and for yours to bvents, we will fall upon the enemy in front of Major-General (D. H.) Hill who occupies the position on the Williamsburg road, from which your his) the first division. If no other offers, the second (that of A. P. Hill, which was not engaged at Seven Pines) might take its place. The
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 26. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
n., Josiah, 366. Graves, Gen. B., 16. Greeley, Horace, 325, 329. Greg. Percy, 332. Grigsby, Hugh Blair, 351. Guthrie, Rev., Donald, 372. Hampden-Sidney College, 258, 289. Hamilton, Alex., 189. Hamilton, Capt., James, 105. Hammond, Lieu't., killed, Hanover C. H.; Engagement at, 249. Harper's Ferry, Va., 139 Hawes, Samuel P., 259. Hay, Mary Eliza, 33. Hayes, General; captured, 8. Henry, Win. Wirt, 350. Herbert, Hon. H. A.; address of, 215. Heyward, Caroline Thos., 33. Hill, Maj. James H., 158. Hoar, G. F.; on the Generosity of Va., 53. Hobart, Pasha, 161 Hobson, Lt. R. P., 219, 232. Hoge, Rev. Dr., M. D., 10, 243; A Memorial of, 255; Ancestry and Kindred, 257; Devotion to the South, 261; Went abroad for Bibles, 261; As a Slaveholder, 262; Some Addresses of, 264; Oratorical Powers, 266; Trusts held, 266; Huguenot extraction of, 267; Anniversary Celebrations of Pastorate, 267: His Family a Mason, 271; Services in Behalf of Education, 276; Tribute to by Re