Browsing named entities in The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 10: The Armies and the Leaders. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller). You can also browse the collection for E. B. Tyler or search for E. B. Tyler in all documents.

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The personal inspiration of the war pictures centers, naturally, in the portraits and groups. Several hundred of them are presented in the pages following. Study of them soon reveals a difference between soldier and non-combatant, as expressed in bearing and cast of countenance. It is astonishing how accurately, after examining a number of the war photographs of every description, one may distinguish in From the army to the White House: Garfield in 1863—(left to right) Thomas, Wiles, Tyler, Simmons, Drillard, Ducat, Barnett, Goddard, Rosecrans, Garfield, Porter, Bond, Thompson, Sheridan. War-time portraits of six soldiers whose military records assisted them to the Presidential Chair. Brig.-Gen. Andrew Johnson President, 1865-69. General Ulysses S. Grant, President, 1869-77. Bvt. Maj.-Gen. Rutherford B. Hayes President, 1877-81. Maj.-Gen. James A. Garfield President, March to September, 1881. Bvt. Brig.-Gen. Benjamin Harrison President, 1889-93. Brevet Major
gland in the seventeenth century. About two hundred years later, Sherman's father and mother migrated to what was then the unsettled West and made their home in Ohio. His father, a lawyer and in his later years a justice of the Ohio Supreme Court, died in 1829, leaving a large family of children without adequate support. The subject of this sketch was adopted into the family of Thomas Ewing, who was later United States senator, and Secretary of the Interior in the cabinets of Harrison and Tyler. The boy Before the March to the sea These two photographs of General Sherman were taken in 1864—the year that made him an international figure, before his march to the sea which electrified the civilized world, and exposed once for all the crippled condition of the Confederacy. After that autumn expedition, the problem of the Union generals was merely to contend with detached armies, no longer with the combined States of the Confederacy. The latter had no means of extending further
aine Heavy Artillery was organized at Bangor, and mustered in August 21, 1862. It left the State for Washington on August 24th. This section of the tremendous regimental quota—eighteen hundred men—is drilling at Fort Sumner in the winter of 1863. The men little imagine, as they go skilfully through their evolutions in the snow, that the hand of death is to fall so ruthlessly on their ranks. From the defenses of Washington they went to Belle Plain, Virginia, on May 15, 1864, as a part of Tyler's Heavy Artillery Division. Four days later, at Harris's Farm on the Fredericksburg Road, the first of their great disasters fell upon them. In this engagement their killed numbered eighty-two, their wounded 394, and their missing five. Less than a month later came the awful slaughter at Petersburg. The remnant of the regiment served until its fall, April 2, 1865. After taking part in the Grand Review at Washington and remaining in its defenses till September 11th, the organization was m
and. Its first commander was Major-General John E. Wool, and he was succeeded by Major-Generals R. C. Schenck, Brevet Brigadier-General W. W. Morris, Brigadier-Generals E. B. Tyler, H. H. Lockwood, and Major-General Lewis Wallace. The Eighth Corps saw little active fighting except in West Virginia. Wallace was in command at the Monocacy (July 9, 1864), and the First Separate Brigade under Brigadier-General E. B. Tyler took part, but that battle was fought chiefly by a division of the Sixth Corps. The Eighth Corps was discontinued, August 1, 1865. Major-General John Ellis wool was born in Newburg, New York, February 20, 1787. He became a lawyer, ly Colonel of the 57th regiment. Thomas C. H. Smith, promoted from the 1st Cavalry in 1862. Nathaniel C. McLean, originally Colonel of the 7th Infantry. E. B. Tyler, originally Colonel of the 7th Infantry. Twenty-third Army Corps Created April 27, 1863, out of troops in the Department of the Ohio, then headed by M
1865. Smith, G. C., Mar. 13, 1865. Smith, T. K., Mar. 13, 1865. Smyth, T. A., April 7, 1865. Spooner, B. U., Mar. 13, 1865. Sprague, J. W., Mar. 13, 1865. Stannard, Geo. J., Oct. 28, 1864. Stevenson, J. D., Mar. 13, 1865. Stoughton, W. L., Mar. 13, 1865. Sully, Alfred, Mar. 8, 1865. Thayer, John M., Mar. 13, 1865. Thomas, H. G., Mar. 13, 1865. Tibbetts, Wm. B., Mar. 13, 1865. Tidball, John C., April 2, 1865. Tillison, Davis, Mar. 13, 1865. Trowbridge, L. S., Mar. 13, 1865. Tyler, E. B., Mar. 13, 1865. Tyler, Robt. O., Aug. 1, 1864. Tyndale, Hector, Mar. 13, 1865. Ullman, Daniel, Mar. 13, 1865. Underwood, A. B., Aug. 13, 1865. Van Cleve, H. P., Mar. 13, 1865. Vandever, Wm., June 7, 1865. Veatch, Jas. C., Mar. 26, 1865. Voris, Alvin C., Nov. 15, 1865. Wadsworth, Jas. S., May 6, 1864. Walcutt, C. C., Mar. 13, 1865. Ward, Wm. T., Feb. 24, 1865. Warner, Willard, Mar. 13, 1865. Warren, Fitz-Hugh, Aug. 24, 1865. Washburn, H. D., July 26, 1865. Webster, Jos. D.,