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Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 2 8 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 2. You can also browse the collection for Sella Martin or search for Sella Martin in all documents.

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rally strewn with their slain. There went on a small body of Confederates, who found little to oppose them as they advanced between Scylla and Charybdis westward — not being detained by Giles A. Smith's brigade on their left, or by Wangelin or Martin more to their right — not enough, however, to make a half mile of unbroken frontage, all well screened by the dense woods through which they were passing, till they came to the foot of Leggett's Hill, where Gresham had been wounded, and up which division was next to Schofield, was quietly forming his brigades at right angles to and in rear of our line. Logan was also bringing some of Harrow's division to bear from beyond them, and moving up August Mersy's brigade from Dodge to replace Martin's, whose early call and march to help the leftmost battle had weakened Lightburn's front. The cannon were making much disturbance. The smoke was often blinding and the roar deafening; such firing kept back the remainder of Cheatham's lines.
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 2, Chapter 54: public addresses concerning the freedmen in 1866, advocating education (search)
sponded, and among other things, said: Should the Government cease, through its agents, to make efforts for the education and upholding of the freedmen, private individuals would take up and still carry on the work, and finish the noble task which has gone so far in disenthralling the black race. Mr. Greeley sat down amid a tempest of applause. I had hardly resumed my desk in Washington after this trip when some delegates from the colored people, Frederick Douglass, Henry H. Garnett, Sella Martin, John M. Langston, and others who had come from various sections of the country to Washington to have a conference with each other and watch the interests of their race in legislation, desired an interview with me. The gentlemen sought the highest and best privileges and securities for their people, and laid stress upon their right to vote; but, judging by newspaper reports, they feared that I was opposed to them and that I was not in favor of securing to the blacks the right of suffrage.
Godfrey H., II, 565. Mack, Oscar A., I, 80. Madawska War, I, 12. Magruder, J. B., I, 141, 205, 206. Mahan, Dennis, I, 385. Mallory, Charles, II, 168. Malvern Hill, Battle of, I, 166. Maney, George, I, 612, 616. Manigault, E. II, 12. Mann, Horace, II, 393. Mann, M. R., Miss., II, 393. Mansfield, Joseph K. F., I, 131, 132, 135, 137, 272, 277, 289, 290, 294, 295, 302. Marcy, R. B., I, 96, 170, 177. Marshall, Joe, I, 19. Marshall, John E., I, 341. Martin, Sella, II, 317. Martin, James S., II, 10. Mason, E. C., I, 218, 219; II, 565. Meade, George G., 1, 282, 283, 290, 292, 333-337, 349, 353-355, 359-363, 367, 377, 381, 387, 389, 394-399, 401, 403, 404, 413, 418, 422-426, 432, 433, 436, 439, 440, 444, 445,448-451,580; II, 255,429,496. Meagher, Thomas F., I, 183, 185, 238, 243, 300, 342. Meigs, M. C., 1, 164; II, 450. Mellen, W. P., II, 188. Meredith, Sol, I, 407, 414. Merritt, Wesley, I, 434. Mersy, August, II, 14. M