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 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
Historic leaves, volume 6, April, 1907 - January, 1908 2 2 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 4 results in 3 document sections:

Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 10. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Notes and Queries. did General Armistead fight on the Federal side at First Manassas or confess when dying at Gettysburg that he had been engaged in an Unholy cause? (search)
fight on the mountain, Captain Bondurant's battery of four guns were turned over to me and served during the battle and remained with me until after we arrived on the battle-field of Sharpsburg. The night after the battle of Boonsboro our army fell back to Sharpsburg, and I was left without orders with the five batteries, twenty-eight guns, wagons, &c., coming from the battle-field. On the mountain, late at night, I received orders to return to my camp one-half mile from Boonsboro on the Hagarstown road, and across the road from General D. H. Hill's headquarters — this I did, and received no orders to leave through neglect of General Hill's Staff Officer or Chief of Artillery. At about sun-rise next morning, I found that our army was gone, and did not know when they would make a stand for the next battle. I at once started moving on the Williamsport road, with the view of making that point and crossing; but to make sure of the situation, I galloped rapidly towards Boonsboro, main
Historic leaves, volume 6, April, 1907 - January, 1908, Company E, 39th Massachusetts Infantry, in the Civil War. (search)
setts militiamen, all serving for nine months, and their term of service was nearly ended. We were now a part of the Army of the Potomac. Sunday, July 12. We left Maryland Heights at 10 a. m. to report to General Mead, who was on his way from Gettysburg, and was now following up the Confederate army, which was still on the Maryland side, but farther up the river. We marched all night, and halted at six in the morning for breakfast. At 3 p. m. we joined the army at Funkstown, near Hagarstown, Md., having made thirty miles in twenty-nine hours. Much of the march had been over a very rough road. To be explicit, ours was the Fourth brigade, Second division, First army corps, and under General John Newton. We were an extra brigade. July 13. We skirmished all day. July 14. Though being ordered to move early, we did not get under way until 2 p. m. We passed over the rebels' works, now deserted, and after a distance of seven miles, halted at Williamsport. Here our Somerville
ssom,———, 5. Grant. General U. S., 45. 56, 57, 65, 66, 72. Gray, Rev., Francis, 4. Green,———, 73. Green, John, 28. Green, General, Nathaniel, 15. Greene, Colonel J. D., 41. Griffin,———, 57. Griffin, General, 45. Griffin, Theophilus, 8, Grimmons, Charles A., 74. Grissell, or Griswold, Francis, 28, 31. Griswold, Francis, 49. Griswold, Hannah, 31, 49. Griswold, Joseph, 49, 50. Griswold, Mary, 31. Grocers' Magazine, 3. Guild, Governor, 74. Guiness Station, 60. Hagarstown, Md., 20. Hale, Edward A., 17. Hall, Gustina, 10. Hall, Primus, 15. Hall, Samuel, 30. Hamblen,———, 14. Hamilton, President, 73. Hamilton, Va., 20. Hancock's Corp, 58, 63. Hannaford, Edward Francis, 13. Hannaford, Frederick W., 13. Hanover, 61. Harbard, Henry, 31. Harbour, or Harbard, Henry, 31. Harlow, George R., 58. Harper's Ferry, 19. Harris. T. P., 67. Harvard College. 37. Hawes, Frank M., 73, 74, 76. Hawkins, Christopher, 14, 33, 53. Hawki