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n the 18th.
the enemy's surprise thereat.
Mr. Swinton, Mr. McCabe, and Mr. J. E. Cooke.
their erkahominy) to Wilcox Landing, on the James,
Swinton's Army of the Potomac, p. 499. where General which had only reached Petersburg at dusk
Swinton's Army of the Potomac, p. 509. on that day, turg without delay. R. E. Lee, General.
Mr. Swinton, in his Army of the Potomac, is, therefore,f the 18th.
This settles the point as to Mr. Swinton's first error.
The second, referring to thtersburg or of the line of the Appomattox.
Swinton's Army of the Potomac, p. 503. The italics arcould ride over them—a representation, says Mr. Swinton (Army of the Potomac, p. 502), that did notd be withdrawn from his Department.
Like Mr. Swinton, who, in most instances, is a careful and ihether Mr. Davis derived his information from Swinton, McCabe, or Cooke, he has certainly ignored ttended with another mournful loss of life.
Swinton's Army of the Potomac, p. 511.
those who give a higher number, and accuses them of always exaggerating the National losses.
Mr. Swinton, whose account of this expedition agrees with ours, puts the Federal loss at 2500, exclusive of several hundred from the 6th Corps.
Swinton's Army of the Potomac, pp. 512, 513. The result of this movement to attempt interruption of our communications was in nowise beneficial to the enemy,fell back, with the loss of his trains and artillery and a considerable number of prisoners.
Swinton's Army of the Potomac, p. 513. The statement is confirmed by General Meade's report. Wilson barn them had been pronounced impracticable by the [Federal] chiefs of artillery and engineers.
Swinton's Army of the Potomac, p. 515. Beginning south of the Appomattox, these lines encircled the cit 250 men—killed, wounded, and missing— out of about 1500.
The Federal loss is reported, by Mr. Swinton, at about 4000 men; by General Meade, at 4400 killed, wounded, and missing, 246 prisoners, 2