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William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman . 14 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Mass. officers and men who died. 2 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
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William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman ., volume 1, Chapter 1: early recollections of California. 1846-1848. (search)
ort Moultrie, South Carolina. The company was commanded by Captain Robert Anderson; Henry B. Judd was the senior first-lieutenant, and I was the junior first-lieutenant, and George B. Ayres the second-lieutenant. Colonel William Gates commanded the post and regiment, with First-Lieutenant William Austine as his adjutant. Two other companies were at the post, viz., Martin Burke's and E. D. Keyes's, and among the officers were T. W. Sherman, Morris Miller, H. B. Field, William Churchill, Joseph Stewart, and Surgeon McLaren. The country now known as Texas had been recently acquired, and war with Mexico was threatening. One of our companies (Bragg's), with George H. Thomas, John F. Reynolds, and Frank Thomas, had gone the year previous and was at that time with General Taylor's army at Corpus Christi, Texas. In that year (1846) I received the regular detail for recruiting service, with orders to report to the general superintendent at Governor's Island, New York; and accordingly l
William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman ., volume 1, Chapter 5: California, New York, and Kansas. 1857-1859. (search)
ated it to his own use, and had pledged another good note taken in part payment of three thousand and fifty-three dollars. He pretended to be insane. I had to make two visits to Downieville on this business, and there made the acquaintance of Mr. Stewart, now a Senator from Nevada. He was married to a daughter of Governor Foote; was living in a small frame-house on the bar just below the town; and his little daughter was playing about the door in the sand. Stewart was then a lawyer in DownieStewart was then a lawyer in Downieville, in good practice; afterward, by some lucky stroke, became part owner of a valuable silver-mine in Nevada, and is now accounted a millionaire. I managed to save something out of Spears, and more out of his partner Thornton. This affair of Spears ruined him, because his insanity was manifestly feigned. I remained in San Francisco till July 3d, when, having collected and remitted every cent that I could raise, and got all the property in the best shape possible, hearing from St. Louis
William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman ., volume 1, chapter 14 (search)
d to rashness, and dangerous subjects in every sense. They care not a sou for niggers, land, or any thing. They hate Yankees per se, and don't bother their brains about the past, present, or future. As long as they have good horses, plenty of forage, and an open country, they are happy. This is a larger class than most men suppose, and they are the most dangerous set of men that this war has turned loose upon the world. They are splendid riders, first-rate shots, and utterly reckless. Stewart, John Morgan, Forrest, and Jackson, are the types and leaders of this class. These men must all be killed or employed by us before we can hope for peace. They have no property or future, and therefore cannot be influenced by any thing, except personal considerations. I have two brigades of these fellows in my front, commanded by Cosby, of the old army, and Whitfield, of Texas. Stephen D. Lee is in command of the whole. I have frequent interviews with their officers, a good understanding
William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman ., volume 2, chapter 19 (search)
, behind him, was clear of timber in part, but to his left rear the country was heavily wooded. Hood, during the night of July 21st, had withdrawn from his Peach-Tree line, had occupied the fortified line of Atlanta, facing north and east, with Stewart's-formerly Polk's-corps and part of Hardee's, and with G. W. Smith's division of militia. His own corps, and part of Hardee's, had marched out to the road leading from McDonough to Decatur, and had turned so as to strike the left and rear of Mcds. Assuming the correctness of the rebel surgeon Foard's report, on page 577 of Johnston's Narrative, commencing with July 4th and terminating with July 31st, we have: Corps.Killed.Wounded.Total. Hardee's5232,7743,297 Lee's3512,4082,759 Stewart's4362,1412,577 Wheeler's Cavalry29156185 Engineers22123 Total1,3417,5008,841 To these I add as prisoners, at least2,000 Aggregate loss of the enemy in July, 186410,841 Our losses, as compiled from the official returns for July, 1864
William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman ., volume 2, chapter 20 (search)
.Wounded.Total. Fifteenth (Logan)143430573 Sixteenth (Dodge)40217257 Seventeenth (Blair)102258360 Total2859051,190 Army of the Ohio--(Major-General Schofield.) Corps.Killed and Missing.Wounded.Total. Twenty-third (Cox)146279425 Cavalry (Garrard, McCook, Kilpatrick)296133429 Total442412854 Grand Aggregate1,4083,7315,139 Hood's losses, as reported for the same period, page 577, Johnston's Narrative: Corps.Killed.Wounded.Total. Hardee's1411,0181,159 Lee's2481,6311,879 Stewart's93574667 Total4823,2233,705 To which should be added: Prisoners captured by us3,738   Giving his total loss7,443 On recapitulating the entire losses of each army during the entire campaign, from May to September, inclusive, we have, in the Union army, as per table appended: Killed4,423 Wounded22,822 Missing4,442   Aggregate loss31,687 In the Southern army, according to the reports of Surgeon Foard (pp. 576, 577, Johnston's Narrative ): Killed (Johnston
Graham. Slightly wounded — Henry Hunter, Lawson Matthews, Moreus D. Matthews, Rumsey Smith. Co. B, Captain Smith Commanding. Killed — Austin Stinson, Ralph Morris, Burrel Ford. Wounded — Sylvester White, Wm. Burdell. Co. C, Capt. Beckham Commanding. Killed — Sam. B. Ford. Badly wounded — Barney Brackett. Wounded slightly — W. J. Mahony Davidson, Willoughby. Co. D, Lieut. Taylor Commanding. Wounded — Thos. Baine, Joseph W. Coleman, William Baize, Charles H. Hooker. Missing — Joseph Stewart. Co. E, Capt. Gane Commanding. Wounded — John O. Patterson, Louis Morris. Co. F, Capt. Bennett Commanding. Wounded--Sergeants T. A. Bennett, Geo. Bunger, private Virgil Bennett. Co. H, Capt Little Commanding. Wounded — Alex. Blandefor, John W. Cobb. Missing — Terrence Davidson, J. W. Landefer. Co. I, Capt. Vaughn Commanding. Wounded--Sergeant J. Jennings, Lewis Condor, John Hicks, Robt. Wood, Jos. R. Payne, Oliver H. Walcott, Isaac Belger, and Wm. A. Sublett.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Memoir of the First Maryland regiment. (search)
ames Mullen; Second Lieutenant, Thomas Costello. Company C, Captain E. R. Dorsey: First Lieutenant, S. H. Stewart; Second Lieutenants, R. C. Smith and William Thomas. Company D, Captain James R. Herbert: First Lieutenant, G. W. Booth; Second Lieutenants, W. Key Howard and Nicholas Snowden. Company E, Captain H. McCoy: First Lieutenant, E. W. O'Brien; Second Lieutenants, Jos. G. W. Marriott and John Cushing. Company F, Captain J. Louis Smith: First Lieutenant, Thomas Holbrook; Second Lieutenants, Jos. Stewart and W. J. Broad-foot. Company G, Captain Wilson C. Nicholas: First Lieutenant, Alexander Cross; Second Lieutenant, E. P. Deppish. Company H, Captain William H. Murray: First Lieutenant, George Thomas; Second Lieutenants, F. X. Ward and R. Gilmor. On the 1st of July the army marched for Martinsburg to meet Patterson. On the 2d it reached Darksville, seven miles from that place, where it remained the 3d, 4th and 5th in order of battle, waiting the approach of the enemy, but P
I., 70, 248 Stevens, J. H., 421 Stevens, James, 481 Stevens, Jerome, 552 Stevens, John, 552 Stevens, Orman, 421 Stevens, S. M., 421 Stevens, Thomas, 552 Stevens, W. G., 481 Stevens, W. O., 97 Stevens, W. S., 64 Stevenson, C. T., 552 Stevenson, R. H., 47 Stevenson, T. G., 46, 47, 119, 193, 234, 240, 262, 278, 302, 304, 421. Steward, J. A., 552 Stewart, A. M., 421 Stewart, C. W., 422 Stewart, Emery, 552 Stewart, J. C., 422 Stewart, J. H., 552 Stewart, J. M., 65, 66 Stewart, Joseph, 118 Stewart, R. J., 422 Stickney, Albert, 66 Stickney, C. H., 481 Stickney, E. F., 422 Stidum, W. J., 422 Stiles, C. H., 422 Stillings, G. H., 422 Stillings, I. R., 422 Stillman, Samuel, 422 Stimpson, I. H., 481 Stimpson, J. W., 552 Stimpson, W. C., Jr., 422 Stockwell, W. C., 422 Stoddard, F. A., 553 Stoddard, F. H., 481 Stoddard, F. M., 422 Stoddard, H. A., 422 Stoddard, J. S., 120, 422 Stodder, Demerick, 422 Stodder, W. I., 481 Stone, A. C., 422 Stone, Andrew,