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Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 2, Chapter 36: Battle of Ezra Church (search)
th me all the way behind Thomas's lines to his extreme right, where Palmer's intrenchments ended. Sherman told me that Morgan's division had that morning gone on by the Turner's Ferry road, which runs westerly. We, having just crossed it, turnedosition. He remarked again that he hardly thought I should have a general battle; but that in case of an attack in force Morgan's division, which was reconnoitering to Turner's. Ferry, would come back by a road so as to give complete protection to mir work. The Confederate soldiers fell there; but few escaped death, wounds, or capture. Knowing Sherman's desire for Morgan's division to come in on my right, something as Blucher did on Wellington's left at Waterloo, in the middle of the afternued. Blair's and Dodge's had been on the qui vive all day within reach of the enemy's cannonade, constantly kept up, and Morgan's division had not succeeded in joining us; the Atlanta works were complete and strong, therefore my cooler judgment said
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 2, Chapter 45: March through the Carolinas; the Battle of Bentonville; Johnston's surrender (search)
e, was to fall back through intervals in Bragg's line and pass off to the right of the troops and guard that flank. Carlin's division (Fourteenth Corps), heading Slocum's column quite early on the morning of March 19th, was moving on toward Bentonville in column, having out in his front and on his flank the usual skirmish line. The enemy's cavalry appeared at first to be more stubborn than usual; so much so that Carlin deployed his division to the left and Corps Commander Davis ordered Morgan to deploy his division so as to cover Carlin's right. This deployment was intended to force back the Confederate cavalry, or (if they were there) to develop infantry and artillery. It was this force which pressed Hampton's cavalry so hard that it hastened back to perform its allotted work; then, Hampton being out of the way, the Confederate infantry opened its fire at short range against the Fourteenth Corps. After the first encounter Carlin's men seem to have been considerably shaken.
ell, Henry, I, 23, 24. Mitchell, J. O., I, 584. Moltke, von, Helmuth C. B., I, 580. Monmouth Academy, I, 17, 23. Moody, D. L., I, 501; II, 558, 560, 561, 564, 570. Moody, Will, II, 560-562. Moore, Aaron, II, 387. Moore, Alexander, I, 368. Moore, Edward, II, 334. Moore, Elizabeth, I, 10. Mordecai, Alfred, I, 97. Mordecai, Alfred, Jr., I, 97. Morestadt, Frau, II, 531. Morgan, Edwin D., I, 138. Morgan, James D., I, 585; II, 17, 20, 24, 25, 146. Morgan, Thomas J., I, 515, 522. Morrill, Lot M., II, 266. Morris, F. B., II, 395, 396. Morris, W. W., I, 77, 78. Morris, Mrs. W. W., I, 77, 78. Morrow, Henry A., I, 350. Mortie, Louise de, II, 261. Morton, Levi P., II, 496, 542. Mosby, John S., I, 391. Mower, Joseph A., II, 107-110, 134, 149, 150, 342. Moy-Yu-Ling, II, 478, 479. Mulliken, Charles H., I, 69. Munroe, John, I, 78, 79. Murray, Ben, I, 10. Murray,EllenandTwoSisters, 11,98. Naglee, H. M., I, 229, 232