Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for A. P. Hill or search for A. P. Hill in all documents.

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Hill the second, and the division of Major-General A. P. Hill the reserve. The enemy continued in 338 A. P. Hill'sArcher's1st Tennessee55257 A. P. Hill'sArcher's14th Tennessee45559 A. P. Hill'sArA. P. Hill'sArcher's19th Georgia153954 A. P. Hill'sArcher's5th Alabama Battalion31821 A. P. Hill'sPender's16th NA. P. Hill'sPender's16th North Carolina64854 A. P. Hill'sPender's34th North Carolina21719 A. P. Hill'sPender's13th North CarA. P. Hill'sPender's34th North Carolina21719 A. P. Hill'sPender's13th North Carolina73037 A. P. Hill'sPender's22d North Carolina14445 A. P. Hill'sPender's38th North Carolina 141A. P. Hill'sPender's13th North Carolina73037 A. P. Hill'sPender's22d North Carolina14445 A. P. Hill'sPender's38th North Carolina 1414 A. P. Hill'sArtillerySeven Batteries118899    2111,4081,619 D. H. Hill'sRodes's5th Alabama 11 o batteries to a position on the left of General A. P. Hill's line; these were Captain Latimer's ownrovisions for them. No troops, however, of General Hill, came to relieve me, and Walker, Hoke, and s in the rear of General Gregg's brigade, of A. P. Hill's division, my right resting on the left of Avery, Barber, Lowe, and Purdie, and Lieutenant-Colonel Hill. They all commanded their regiments [73 more...
any citizens. So a guard was put all around our camp, and we were regularly penned up; but soon after that we got an order to move to San Antonio — we were told, for the purpose of being paroled. We did not exactly believe it, but we were getting tired of Mason, and wanted to get to San Antonio, where we could better hear and see what was doing. So, after a stay in Mason of three months and sixteen days, we started on the road once more. I forgot to mention that while we were in Mason, Major Hill, a rebel officer, offered any of the men passes if they would go to work for some of the farmers round there; but he made nothing by it, for although we were offered five dollars a day, and had no clothes, and wanted the money, not one man would do a thing for them; at the same time the crops were ripe, but the farmers had no one to help them; and while at Mason our coffee was stopped, and we got rye and wheat instead. It is a great dish, I assure you; but we soon got used to that, and it
Major-General J. J. Peck to Andrew D. White, Vice-President of the Onondaga Historical Association. It was accompanied by a map of Suffolk, showing Longstreet's, Hill's, and Hood's operations in April and May, 1863, during the short campaign of General Hooker on the Rapidan. New York, June 28, 1864. Sen. A. D. White, Vice-Presiouth side of the James River. It is of especial interest as presenting the theatre of operations of one wing of Lee's army, under Lieutenant-General Longstreet, Hill, and Hood, from April tenth to May third, 1863. Although Hill was not present all the time, he was operating with Longstreet, and by his orders made certain demonopposed to us in front of Suffolk was very heavy, nearly twice my own, for many days, and in the hands of some of the ablest rebel West Pointers; viz., Longstreet, Hill, Hood, Pickett, Garnett, Anderson, French, &c. The operations about Suffolk, ending May fourth, were suddenly eclipsed in the night of general gloom and painful
for to take command. At this time the right of Hill's division was attacked by the column of the enards, the command was turned over to him by General Hill. He immediately proceeded to reconnoitre t, line of battle was formed — Rodes in advance, Hill supporting, and Colston in reserve. The enemy sion and some artillery in advance; Colston and Hill supporting. The attack of Rodes was made with hancellorsville I received an order from Major-General Hill to report in person to him. On doing so on, commanding respectively the divisions of A. P. Hill and Trimble, and made the necessary arrangemighth Virginia,Smith's,Early's,22628 Major-General A. P. Hill,   11 Captain Forbes, A. P. Hill's,12090110 Twenty-second Va. battalion,H. Heth,A. P. Hill's,62329 Fortieth Virginia,H. Heth,A. P. Hil P. Hill's, 11 First South Carolina,McGowan,A. P. Hill's,128092 Orr's Rifles,McGowan,A. P. Hill's,39169 Thirty-fourth North Carolina,Pender's,A. P. Hill's,18110128 Thirty-eighth North Carolina,Pen[77 more..
to assume the command in person on our right. Hill's corps was also ordered to cross below Lee anddge. headquarters Breckinridge's division, Hill's corps, October, 1863. Lieutenant-Colonel Arch Adams' brigade was sent, by order of Lieutenant-General Hill, to a ford a mile and a-half above, w me, received one of the same tenor. Lieutenant-General Hill having arrived, the notes were placed now night; pursuit was stopped by order of General Hill, and, throwing out pickets, I bivouacked inleburne. headquarters Cleburne's division, Hill's corps, Missionary Ridge, near Chattanooga, Oc next morning, I received orders from Lieutenant-General Hill to advance and dress on the line of G the ground to the right, I was sent for by General Hill to his support. General Polk was with my cthat General Polk had directed him to order General Hill peremptorily to advance immediately on the bout this time I received orders from Lieutenant-General Hill, through one of his staff, not to adv[42 more...]
ansmitted to Department headquarters. Amongst those who deserve especial mention for their conduct in the defence of the posts on Morris Island, are Lieutenant-Colonels Gaillard, Charleston battalion; Dantzler, Twentieth South Carolina volunteers; and Dargan, Twenty-first South Carolina volunteers; Lieutenant-Colonel J. Welshman Brown and Major Warley, Second South Carolina volunteer artillery, and Captain Chichester, artillery. The latter has served several times with distinction. Captain Hill, Ordnance Officer attached to these headquarters, having been sent to Battery Wagner, remained during a very prolonged tour of duty, which was performed in such manner as to elicit the warmest approval of the different commanders. Major Henry Bryan and Captain Maloney, of the Adjutant-General's department, are deservedly commended by Colonel Keitt and Brigadier-General Hagood. Majors Holcombe and Sage, Commissaries, and Captains Guerard and Woodward, Quarter-masters, have performed
battle of Bristoe Station. Report of General A. P. Hill. see page 540, documents, Vol. 7, rebery respectfully, Your obedient servant, A. P. Hill, Lieutenant-General, commanding Third Corpslf of Bristoe Station, I was directed by General A. P. Hill to form three brigades of my division indisorder across Broad Run. On seeing this, General Hill directed me to move by the left flank, crosdirection which had been indicated by Lieutenant-General Hill, until they found the enemy strongly battery at the cemetery. Captain Hill,.of General Hill's staff, then brought an order for this batement, before my brigade was put into line, General Hill detached the Fourteenth Tennessee regiment,, who accompanied me on the field, to Lieutenant-General Hill, why I had done so, and ordering the saying he would represent the situation to General Hill. In the meantime our line had advanced a srned just at this time, with a message from General Hill, that he wished me to take a position as qu[6 more...]
on was informed that a portion of the Abolition forces were landing at Seabrook's Island, in his rear, a point indicating an attack upon this place. To meet this he had to divide his command, and put three companies in the vicinity of Bee's Creek Hill. This information was subsequently ascertained to be incorrect, but too late to make use of these forces in the defence of Coosawhatchie. Proceeding with three companies of cavalry towards that point, upon arriving within two miles of it he ascertained that the enemy had already landed from a gunboat and barge lying a little below the Ocean Landing, and was advancing his column towards the direction of Bee's Creek Hill. He immediately dismounted his men, and formed them as skirmishers to meet the expected attack. This movement, however, was only a feint, as they soon about faced and advanced towards Coosawhatchie. The ground being unfavorable for a charge, the effect of which would have necessarily been attended with severe loss t
d Inspector-General, Richmond, Virginia: General: I have the honor to report that, after the return of the army to the Rappahannock, it was disposed on both sides of the Orange and Alexandria Railroad, General Ewell's corps on the right and General Hill's on the left, with the cavalry on each flank. The troops were placed as near the river as suitable ground for encampments could be found, and most of the artillery sent to the nearest point in the rear where the animals could be foraged. would be able to concentrate upon the other. With this view, General Johnson's division was ordered to reinforce General Rodes. In the meantime a large force was displayed in our front at the bridge, upon receiving information of which General A. P. Hill was ordered to get his corps in readiness, and Anderson's division was advanced to the river, on the left of the railroad. The artillery was also ordered to move to the front. General Early put his division in motion towards the bridge an