Browsing named entities in Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1: prelminary narrative. You can also browse the collection for Cowley or search for Cowley in all documents.

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ounded), the affair being an extremely rash assault upon a strongly fortified redoubt, and being described by one authority in the Department of the South, Judge-Advocate Cowley, Leaves from a Lawyer's Life Afloat and Ashore, p. 60. The author gives a spirited account of the engagement and justly complains of its being slighted the commanding general (as all agree) where he could either know or direct their advance, their management or their defeat. ´╝łGordon's War Diary, p. 188.) Compare Cowley's Leaves from a Lawyer's Life, pp. 88, 93. Maj. J. W. M. Appleton's paper in Putnam's Magazine, N. S. IV, 9. Gordon's War Diary, pp. 188, 198. General Seymour's utler. For some of the criticisms of naval men, see Ammen's The Old Navy and the New, p. 405 For General Sherman's remark that General Butler crawfished off, see Cowley's Leaves from a Lawyer's Journal, p. 150. The stigma was unjust, according to Colonel Lamb's testimony. For many documents, see Official War Records, 87, pp. 963