Browsing named entities in a specific section of Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans).
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e's batteries—all with Longstreet's corps; in Jackson's corps, the brigade of Maxcy Gregg and McIntnoon of the 13th.
Next day Gregg was sent to Jackson's right (with Branch's brigade) to take positalker's batteries from the Loudoun hills, and Jackson's from Bolivar heights poured their shot and heir hats, cheered, roared, bellowed, as even Jackson's own troops had scarcely ever done.
We, of th Hooker's corps on the Confederate left.
Jackson's and Hood's troops held their ground with grthe front lines of the enemy.
The history of Jackson's battle is a history of violent and bloody cnes, and two with Walker.
These forces, with Jackson's two small divisions and Hood's two brigades entered the battle.
His advance was against Jackson's right and center, two of his divisions (RicLaws and Walker, and the rallied fragments of Jackson's, Hood's, Hill's and Jones' troops.
In thnguished part.
Arriving on the field just as Jackson's battle had been driven into the woods south