Browsing named entities in a specific section of Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 25. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). Search the whole document.
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Malvern Hill—July 1, 1862. An address Delivered before Pickett Camp, Confederate Veterans
criticised battle of that year was that of Malvern Hill.
In order to understand why and how it was re he was so much needed the day before.
Thus on the eventful day of July 1, 186 world has ever seen.
Crew's farm, and not Malvern Hill, was the scene of the engagement of July 1s o it. I gave him Mr. Allen's description of Malvern Hill, and presumed to say: If General McClellan y of the Army of Northern Virginia, says of Malvern Hill: Lee never before or since that action deli d have extended our left until it encircled Malvern Hill, the enemy would have been taken in flank a ments of winning or losing many battles.
Malvern Hill and Waterloo.
A most original and graphi by the accident of a well-directed route.
Malvern Hill was doubtless a drawn battle because the Qu H. Harrison was captain of this company at Malvern Hill.
Magruder thus refers to him:
The noble [3 more...]
Malvern Hill—July 1, 1862. An address Delivered before Pickett Camp, Confederate Veterans, Richmond, Va., on March 8th, 1897, by Hon. John Lamb. Captain Lamb took part in the seven days fighting around Richmond. He was a member of the Charles City Troop, to which he refers, and was courier to General Magruder at the battle of Malvern Hill. He repeatedly crossed the field that day under the hot fire of the Federal guns, but escaped unhurt. The deep interest taken by old soldie
On Sunday morning, June 29th, the divisions of Generals Longstreet and A. P. Hill left their camp north of the Chickahominy, and marched, via the Long Bridge and Darbytown roads, to intercept General McClellan in his retreat to James river.
The distance of sixteen miles was made, and those weary survivors of the desperate encounters of the previous days camped on the Long Bridge road, within two miles of the retreating Federals, who were then passing Glen Dale, where the Long B