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on his line bending back to its termination. Dodge's (Sixteenth Corps) was pretty well scattered; at first Sweeny's division, the Second (of Dodge), was near Logan's right. Fuller, commanding thewhere he and Fuller were together. At 12 M. Dodge was lunching with Fuller. There were a few opMcPherson in command, was a safer one than any Dodge had held for weeks past-when they suddenly heas some Confederates advancing in the woods. Dodge, on Sweeny's report, immediately comprehended the left of Sweeny as he faced rearward. Thus Dodge with two divisions became hotly engaged. Thich two or three regiments of riflemen sent by Dodge, getting a cross fire, added the effect of thng heard. After the briefest interview with Dodge, sending his officers off with orders, McPhersem, and moving up August Mersy's brigade from Dodge to replace Martin's, whose early call and marccommander, William H. T. Walker, who fell near Dodge's line. The mourning for our favorite young c[8 more...]
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 2, Chapter 36: Battle of Ezra Church (search)
of July 27, 1864, had set in motion the three corps, Dodge's, Blair's, and Logan's, marching in the order named. In person I joined Dodge, at the head of the column, as he was already in Thomas's rear crossing the Buck Hemy own way. Then Sherman left me. Corse commanded Dodge's leading division. He turned to the left and occuptry flankers, no cavalry being with me, so that only Dodge's corps was entirely in place at sundown. Blair'sin the use of artillery on either side. Blair and Dodge, and Charles R. Woods, from their first approaches, my first report concerning troops called by me from Dodge and Blair, I used these words: Four regiments werFurthermore, as the contest was prolonged, and I had Dodge and Blair tied up against the Atlanta works which octa; but Logan's men were much fatigued. Blair's and Dodge's had been on the qui vive all day within reach of t command acquitted itself nobly. Generals Blair and Dodge weakened their lines to the lowest limits in order t
of horsemen. Having now to do with cavalry, I was apprehensive of a surprise, particularly when the horses were crowded together in narrow roads; so I became quite happy and satisfied to see how Kilpatrick managed. He kept his guard so far out that all the irregularities of a cavalry bivouac did not much disturb him. Logan, as wide awake by night as by day, passed across the Utoy and on to Camp Creek, near Fairburn. Blair, who led the other column, was followed by the Sixteenth Corps. Dodge had been wounded after Ezra Chapel and was obliged to retire for a time. General Ransom, a young officer of great promise, was commanding his corps. With Kilpatrick on our right, we went into position according to our instructions. Very early on the 27th Kilpatrick drew out first and pressed on rapidly in order, if possible, to drive the enemy's outposts, scouts, and cavalry beyond the West Point Railroad. Feeling himself so well backed up, Kilpatrick was this time successful in holdin
I, 335. Delafield, Richard, I, 100. Delano, Columbus, II, 445, 466. Dennison, William, II, 227. Denver, J. W., I, 175. Dessaur, F., I, 377. Devens, Charles, I, 233, 328, 349, 364, 366, 368, 370, 371, 375, 376. Devereux, J. H., I, 450, 452. Devin, Thomas C., I, 406, 408. Diaz, Porfirio, II, 557. Dickinson, Joseph, I, 373. Dilger, Hubert, I, 364, 372, 413. Dodge, O. M., I, 557-559, 597, 598, 602, 611; II, 4-6, 8, 13, 15, 17-19, 21, 23-26, 32, 567. Dodge, Theodore A., I, 377. Dole, George, I, 371. Doubleday, Abner, I, 263, 283, 290, 292, 333, 337, 350, 407, 409, 413-417, 424, 438. Douglas, M., 1, 293. Douglass, Frederick, II, 317, 321 Dred Scott Case, 11, 278. Drexel, Harjes & Co., 111, 526. Dufferin, Earl and Lady, 11, 509. Duncan, William, II, 75, 76, 83-85, 92, 97, 123, 132, 137-139. Dunlap, John, II, 378, 379. Dunnell, Mark H., I, 143. Duryea, Abram, I, 140. Dwight, Henry Otis, II, 511. Eager, C. F., 586. E