Browsing named entities in Benjamnin F. Butler, Butler's Book: Autobiography and Personal Reminiscences of Major-General Benjamin Butler. You can also browse the collection for J. H. Martindale or search for J. H. Martindale in all documents.

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Benjamnin F. Butler, Butler's Book: Autobiography and Personal Reminiscences of Major-General Benjamin Butler, Chapter 15: operations of the Army of the James around Richmond and Petersburg. (search)
General Hancock not yet up; General Ames not here; General Brooks has three batteries; General Martindale one, and General Hinks ten light guns. W. F. Smith, Major-General. But my staff offict there with his troops in time, and the movement was successful. Late that morning I saw General Martindale's brigade pass my headquarters, having to march a large seven miles before he could reach int at which he was to take part in the movement. If Smith, his immediate commander, had sent Martindale his orders as they were given to him, then here was a very gross dereliction of duty in not mohe fact, See Appendix No. 72. asking him to have the matter brought to the attention of General Martindale in a proper manner. The letter is published to be open to criticism. Smith telegraphedile works in the rear of the line captured, which was gallantly done, and at the same time General Martindale had advanced and carried the enemy's works toward Jordan's House and the Appomattox,--wher
was at the head of the column, my command next in order, and the divisions of Martindale and Brooks followed. When a portion of the column had passed the City Point ng with the limber. My division was now on either side of the swamp, which Martindale's division had not passed, and Brooks' division had been diverted from its ro, as I remember, when my division reached Jordan Point road; the divisions of Martindale and Brooks having been directed by General Smith to move from Baylor's farm ts narrative. What the cavalry brigade of Kautz or the infantry division of Martindale and Brooks were doing in the afternoon while my division was capturing guns a, I have never learned; but a day or two afterwards while conversing with General Martindale, he generously said that in his judgment whatever credit was won by the tany him. The corps staff of the Eighteenth Army Corps will report to Brig.-Gen. J. H. Martindale, temporarily commanding, for duty. This order was approved by the
on case in, 1029-1030. Mallory, Colonel, slaves of, come to Butler, 256-257. Malvern, the flag-ship at Fort Fisher, 791, 796, 797. Manassas Junction, Butler advises fortifying, 222-223. Manchac pass, capture of, 501. Mansfield, General, commanding at Washington, mention of, 225, 236. Marcy, General, forwards copy of missing despatches to Grant, 874. Marengo, Napoleon's famous battle, 864-865. Marston, General, ordered to furnish vegetables to prisoners, 613. Martindale, General, reference to, 690; letter in regard to, 694. Martin, Capt., Frederick, Drury's Bluff, 891-892; on Butler's staff, 899. Marine Bank, failure of, 860. Marshall, John, Chief Justice U. S. Supreme Court, reference to, 64. Massachusetts, Butler aspires to be governor of, 967-968; elected, 968-969; his Fast Day proclamation, 970,972; the canvass for re-election, 981. Masonboro'inlet, transport fleet arrives off, 786. Mason, Jeremiah, tribute to, 63-64. Mason and Slidel