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A. P. Hill appeared approach arms army arrived artillery attack attempt bank batteries battle bridge brigade called cause cavalry Christian church close Colonel command Confederate continued corps cross determined directed division duty Early effect enemy enemy's engaged Federal Federalists field fire followed force formed friends front gave give Government ground guns hand heights held Hill hope horse hundred immediately infantry Jackson labor latter leave loss miles military mind morning mountain move movement nature never night numbers occupied officers once party passed position prayer prepared present railroad reached rear received regiments remained replied result retired retreat returned Richmond river road sent side soldiers soon South spirit stream success thousand tion town troops turn Valley victory village Virginia whole Winchester woods wounded
Page 104 - Again I say unto you, That if two of you shall agree on earth as touching anything that they shall ask, it shall be done for them of my Father which is in heaven.
Page 327 - HOW amiable are thy tabernacles, O Lord of Hosts! My soul longeth, yea, even fainteth for the courts of the Lord : my heart and my flesh crieth out for the living God.
Page 146 - That it is the duty of the Federal Government, in all its departments, to protect, when necessary, the rights of persons and property in the Territories, and wherever else its constitutional authority extends.
Page 544 - General Walker, with his division, after accomplishing the object in which he is now engaged, will cross the Potomac at Cheek's Ford, ascend its right bank to Lovettsville, take possession of Loudoun Heights, if practicable, by Friday morning, Keys' Ford on his left, and the road between the end of the mountain and the Potomac on his right.
Page 544 - Ford on his left, and the road between the end of the mountain and the Potomac on his right. He will, as far as practicable, co-operate with General McLaws and General Jackson in intercepting the retreat of the enemy "General DH Hill's division will form the rear guard of the army, pursuing the road taken by the main body.
Page 710 - Give him my affectionate regards, and tell him to make haste and get well and come back to me as soon as he can. He has lost his left arm, but I have lost my right.
Page 227 - Yesterday we fought a great battle, and gained a great victory, for which all the glory is due to God alone.
Page 247 - a brilliant and deservedly high reputation throughout the army of the whole Confederacy, and I trust, in the future, by your deeds on the field, and by the assistance of the same kind Providence who has heretofore favored our cause, you will gain more victories and add additional lustre to the reputation you now enjoy. You have already gained a proud position in the future history of this our second war of independence. I shall look with great anxiety to your future movements; and I trust, whenever...
Page 246 - I am not here to make a speech, but simply to say farewell. I first met you at Harper's Ferry in the commencement of this war, and I cannot take leave of you without giving expression to my admiration of your conduct from that day to this — whether on the march, the bivouac, the tented field, or on the bloody Plains of Manassas, where you gained the welldeserved reputation of having decided the fate of the battle.