. Mower, Commanding the Twentieth Army Corps
The armies of the United States were led in 1864-65 by two generals, to whom, more than to any other military leaders, was due the final victory of th1862; the opening of the Mississippi, in 1863; the campaigns in Georgia and the Carolinas, in 1864-65.
During the first two years, he was making mistakes, getting experience, and learning his professdred thousand men, under the immediate command of Sherman, carried to suchcess conclusion, in 1864-65, three campaigns—that against Atlanta, the store-house of the Confederacy, for which he was made m intense feeling on the subject still exists in the communities over which Sherman marched in 1864-65, a feeling which does not exist against any other commander on either side, nor against Sherman hiT. A. Torbert.
Wilson was given the cavalry corps of the military district of the Mississippi in 1865, and Torbert commanded the cavalry corps of the Army of the Shenandoah under Sheridan.
Edward H. Ripley commanded a brigade in the 24th Corps.
George J. Stannard led his brigade against the flank of Pickett's column at Gettysburg.
James M. Warner Colonel of the 1st regiment of artillery.
John W. Phelps commander of a New England brigade in operations on the Gulf in 1861-2.
B. S. Roberts Colonel 4th regiment.
George wright Colonel 9th U. S. Infantry.
Stephen Thomas Colonel of the 8th regiment.
Andrew J. Hamilton Brigadier-General, 1862; resigned, 1865.
Edmund J. Davis Colonel 1st Texas Cavalry, 1862; Brigadier-General, 1864.
Meagher, T. F., Feb. 3, 1862.
Meredith, S. A., Nov. 29, 1862.
Miller, Stephen, Oct. 26, 1863.
Mitchell, R. B., April 8, 1862.
Montgomery, W. R., May 17, 1861.
Morgan, Geo. W., Nov. 12, 1861.
Nagle, James, Sept. 10, 1862.
Naglee, H. M., Feb. 4, 1862.
Nickerson, F. S., Nov. 29, 1862.
Orme, Wm. W., Nov. 29, 1862.
Owens, Joshua T., Nov. 29, 1862.
Paine, Eleazer, Sept. 3, 1861.
Patterson, F. E., April 11, 1