hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 62 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 62 results in 3 document sections:

Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Memorial address (search)
eneral Hill. Gaines' Mill. When, on the second day, Jackson had effected a junction with Lee, Hill was selected to relieve his tired troops by passing rapidly to his left and turning the extreme right of the enemy. A. P. Hill, Longstreet, Whiting and Jackson had successively moved upon the double lines of infantry and artillery posted on a range of hills behind Powhite creek from the McGehee to the Gaines house. The approach of the attacking columns of A. P. Hill and Whiting was in partWhiting was in part over a plain about 400 yards wide, and was embarrassed by abattis and ditches in front of the first line. The struggle along the front of these divisions and that of Longstreet had become doubtful, and almost desperate, when the troops of Jackson and Hill created a diversion by engaging the extreme right of the enemy. The first of the lines of entrenchments had been taken, and Longstreet, Hood, Laws and other brave leaders, were moving on the last stronghold in the enemy's center, when the v
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.19 (search)
and his daughter, Miss Madge, and his son, Harry Whiting, accompanied by Major James Reilly, Coloneilmington, superseding, but not removing, General Whiting, who remained second in command. This waed at that place without opposition, although Whiting had prepared ample shelter for troops to serier co-operation on the part of the army under Whiting we would certainly defeat the enemy. On the the close of the first day's bombardment, General Whiting and staff came into the fort and remaineda dispatch from the Chief of Artillery of General Whiting, to bring a light battery within the forthe 13th, in the midst of the bombardment, General Whiting and his staff arrived. They walked from he enemy are about to charge. I informed General Whiting, who was near, and at my request he immedhad retaken one of these in the charge led by Whiting, and since we had opened on their flank, we hde a precipitate retreat, leaving our beloved Whiting a captive, to die in a Northern prison. On[18 more...]
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 21. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
egiment, 122; the 25th Regiment, 177. Wabash The, 269. Waddell, C. S. Navy, Capt. J. I., 167. Waid, Capt., James Dudley, 177. Walker, Gen. James A., 228. Warren-Bey, Dr. Edward, 326 War, causes of the, 16; inevitable, 57. War, Last Battle of the, 226. Washington, D. C., Advance on, 139. Washington Artillery at Shiloh and other battles, 215. Weddell, D. D, Rev. A. W., 337. Weitzel, Gen., Godfrey, 276. White Oak Road, Action on, 75. White Oak Swamp, 378. Whiting, Gen. 266. Wilderness, Battle of the, 373, 382. Wilkinson, Capt. John N., 264. Williams, Col. Lewis B , 107. Williamsburg, Battle of, 122. Williford, Lieut., killed, 281. Wilmington, N. C., Ladies' Memorial Association of, 38. Wilmington, N. C , Veterans, Address before, by Col. Wm. Lamb, 257. Winchester, Va., 382. Pitcher, Col W. A., 21st Va. Infantry, 243. Women of the South, their sacrifices and devotion to duty, 34, 41, 42. Wood, Col., J. Taylor, Escape of, 312.