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 Hosmer or search for Hosmer in all documents.

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sented him with two silver bowls. They shared the same fate. Review of Reviews, September, 1890, p. 276. There was no American officer of whose career such matters would be so openly affirmed. Foraging under Banks was for a time unchecked (Hosmer's Color-Guard, p. 103). At the outset, he allowed pillaging a week, then issued an order prohibiting it (Palfrey's Bartlett, p. 74). For Gen J. E. Johnston's view of Sherman's foragers, see Ohio Loyal Legion Sketches, I, 15. For cases of plunder among Confederates, see De Leon's Four Years in Rebel Capitals, p. 97. For claim that poison was given to Union soldiers, see Eyland's Evolution of a Life, p. 180. For occasional brutality of Union soldiers, see Hosmer's The Color-Guard, 155. This was certainly a gain. Moreover, there were in our Civil War many instances of something approaching to chivalry on both sides, as when, in the assault on Port Hudson, orders were given by Confederate officers to spare Gen. W. F. Bartlett, as the on