Browsing named entities in The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 10: The Armies and the Leaders. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller). You can also browse the collection for Grenville M. Dodge or search for Grenville M. Dodge in all documents.

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Forrest, the daring Confederate cavalryman, later developed two vast plantations. Thomas T. Eckert became President of the Western Union Telegraph Company. Grenville M. Dodge, Chief Engineer of the Union Pacific, built thousands of miles of railroads, opening up the Western empire. Brevet Lieut.-Colonel Harrison Gray Otis: tate; Lieut.-Col., 1861, Maj.-Gen., 1864. Brevet Brig.-General Thomas T. Eckert, superintendent of Military Telegraph; Asst. Sec. Of War, 1864-66. Maj.-General Grenville M. Dodge, wounded before Atlanta; succeeded Rosecrans in the Department of Missouri. —naturally emphasizes, in its personal mentions and portrayals, the men e function of the Civil War as a school of citizenship, portraits are presented with this introduction of six soldiers who became President; of a group like Grenville M. Dodge, Harrison Gray Otis, and Thomas T. Eckert, who helped to develop American material resources; together with several, such as Henry Watterson, Carl Schurz, G
my of the Cumberland and the Tennessee in Sherman's masterly movement to the heart of Georgia M. D. Legged, division leader in Blair's Corps. William Harrow commanded division in Logan's Corps. John W. fuller, leader of a division in Dodge's Corps. Thomas W. Sweeney led a division in Dodge's Corps. George D. Wagner commanded a division under Howard. William F. Barry, chief of artillery on Sherman's staff. W. W. Bella, promoted in front of Atlanta. John B. Turpin, leaderDodge's Corps. George D. Wagner commanded a division under Howard. William F. Barry, chief of artillery on Sherman's staff. W. W. Bella, promoted in front of Atlanta. John B. Turpin, leader in the Fourteenth Corps. William T. Ward led a Ivision under Hooker. John W. Sprague, leader in the Sixteenth Corps. offensive policy but was severely defeated in several battles during the latter days of July and in August. For his success in this campaign, Sherman was made a major-general in the regular army. Finally Hood evacuated Atlanta, started on the fatal Tennessee campaign, and left the Federal commander free to move on through the almost undefended country to the Atlantic se
indicate steadfast bravery. Such statistics, however, as all military experts agree, do tell a graphic story, when exceptional instances are not selected. Colonel Dodge, in his Bird's-eye view of our Civil War, exhibits statistics showing the percentage of losses in the most notable battles fought since 1745, and from them dedces this conclusion, It thus appears that in ability to stand heavy pounding, since Napoleon's Waterloo campaign, the American has shown himself preeminent. Colonel Dodge would have been justified in going much further. Waterloo itself, the most famous of the world's battles, does not show such fighting as Americans did at Sharourth1,37620414.8 8th Penn. ReservesCrawford'sFifth1,06215814.8 126th New YorkBarlow'sSecond1,03615314.7 49th PennsylvaniaWright'sSixth1,31319314.6 9th IllinoisDodge'sSixteenth1,49321614.4 20th IndianaBirney'sThird1,40320114.3 15th KentuckyJohnson'sFourteenth95613714.3 2d MassachusettsWilliams'Twelfth1,30518714.3 55th Illin
on the Red River expedition of 1864. Some troops were sent to the Seventh Corps in Arkansas. The corps was officially discontinued on November 1, 1864, but the right wing, under Major-General A. J. Smith, known as Detachment, Army of the Tennessee, assisted Thomas at Nashville. Besides Hurlbut, the command was held by Brigadier-General C. S. Hamilton and Major-General N. J. T. Dana. The left wing was commanded from time to time by Major-Generals C. S. Hamilton, R. J. Oglesby, Brigadier-General G. M. Dodge, Colonel A. Mersey, and Brigadier-Generals E. A. Carr and T. E. G. Ransom. The Detachment, which included a division of the Seventeenth Army Corps, was, on February 18, 1865, designated the Sixteenth Corps, with Smith in command. The corps was now in the Military Division of West Mississippi and assisted in the last operations around Mobile. It was discontinued July 20, 1865. Major-General Stephen Augustus Hurlbut was born in Charleston, South Carolina, November 29, 1815
. Brooks, W. T. H., June 10, 1863. Buell, Don Carlos, Mar. 21, 1862. Buford, John, July 1, 1863. Buford, N. B., Mar. 13, 1865. Burnside, A. E., Mar. 18, 1862. Butler, Benj. F., May 16, 1861. Cadwalader, G. B., Apr. 25, 1862. Clay, Cassius M., April 11, 1862. Couch, Darius N., July 4, 1862. Cox, Jacob Dolson, Oct. 6, 1862. Crittenden, T. L., July 17, 1862. Curtis, S. R., Nov. 21, 1862. Dana, N. J. T., Nov. 29, 1862. Davies, Henry E., May 4, 1865. Dix, John A., May 16, 1861. Dodge, G. M., June 7, 1864. Doubleday, A., Nov. 29, 1862. Garfield, J. A., Sept. 19, 1863. Hamilton, C. S., Sept. 18, 1862. Hamilton, S., Sept. 17, 1862. Herron, F. J., Nov. 29, 1862. Hitchcock, E. A., Feb. 10, 1862. Federal generals—No. 25-Pennsylvania Samuel P. spear, originally Colonel of the 11th Cavalry. Roy Stone, commander of the Bucktail brigade. William A. Nichols, promoted for faithful service in the War. Israel Vodges, promoted for gallantry in the field. S. B