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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the editor (search)
ram Burnham. 6th Maine. 31st New York. 43d New York. 61st Pennsylvania. 5th Wisconsin. New York Lt. Art., 3d Battery. Eleventh army corps. Major-General Oliver O. Howard. Escort. Captain Abram Sharra. 1st Indiana Cavalry, Companies I and K. First division. (1) Brigadier-general Charles Devens, Jr. Wound1st New York. 3d New York. Cavalry detachment. Captain William L. Craft. H, 1st Pennsylvania. L, 1st New Jersey. Eleventh army corps. Major-General O. O. Howard. During the interval between the death of General Reynolds and the arrival of General Hancock on the afternoon of July 1, all the troops on the field ohe Second division (Howe's), thrown forward to Franklin's Crossing of the Rappahannock, a little below Fredericksburg, near the mouth of Deep Run; Eleventh corps (Howard's), near Brooke's Station, on the Aquia Creek Railroad; and the Twelfth corps (Slocum's), near Stafford Court-house and Aquia Landing. The cavalry corps (Pleason
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book I:—eastern Tennessee. (search)
to better means of communication, this detachment could reach the scene of the struggle sooner than any other reinforcement forwarded. It was the duty of the authorities at Washington to prove they were not afraid at so grave a time to weaken the army charged with the protection of the capital. The Government understood this duty, and on the 23d of September the order was given to Meade to send the Eleventh and Twelfth corps to the city of Washington. As we said in the preceding volume, Howard and Slocum, who were in command of these corps, left on the following morning the banks of the Rapidan, and conducted their troops to the capital, where they were joined by General Hooker, their new chief. Numerous trains were also in readiness to convey these twenty thousand men, with their artillery, ammunition, and baggage, by way of Cincinnati and Nashville, as far as Bridgeport; and within six days this army and its materiel were transported over the distance of nine hundred and ninety
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book II:—the siege of Chattanooga. (search)
take with him the Eleventh corps, commanded by Howard, and Geary's division of the Twelfth, to crosserceived through the passes of Walden's Ridge, Howard, coming out of the vale in which he had campedch is about to be played: Granger, Palmer, and Howard, each with two divisions, are waiting only forn of Granger, in order to prepare the way for Howard. Wood has deployed Willich's brigade on the lh a regular battery of artillery borrowed from Howard. In fine, the Eleventh and the Fourteenth corn Chattanooga and the head of the new bridge. Howard, wishing to open himself these communications,ragg, uneasy, as we have stated, on account of Howard's demonstrations, has made up his mind to exteh of which Thomas' left wing is to adjoin him. Howard, who forms this left wing, receives at a quartf the entire Army of the Cumberland, to follow Howard, and to place himself, like Howard, under the old, and if the latter had not retired in time Howard would have made him prisoner. Hooker, havin[16 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—the Third winter. (search)
ll, has rejoined his division in the evening. Howard has reached Red Clay Station without meeting tree columns on the road toward the Hiawassee. Howard again clears Parker's Gap; Davis and Blair cros as far as their winter quarters. Already, Howard, surprising the enemy, has not given him time impatience the signal to depart. In the night Howard repairs the railway-bridge. The army clears ile the bulk of the army halts at Philadelphia, Howard, who leads the march, pushes in the direction s above that confluence. Sherman, apprised of Howard's delay, thought, of course, that the army woud. Granger is to follow the Fifteenth corps. Howard remains on the 3d at Loudon, whence he will li the line of march in the morning of the 7th. Howard crossed the Little Tennessee at Davis' Ford, w which the efforts of the honest and religious Howard fail to suppress. On the 14th the entire ar immediately returned to the Fourteenth corps: Howard joins Hooker in Will's Valley; and Blair, meet[4 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the Editor. (search)
e first division, Fourth corps; the Second division, Twelfth corps; portions of the Fourteenth corps, and the first division, Fifteenth corps. Company K, 15th Illinois cavalry, Capt. Samuel B. Sherer, served as escort to Gen. Hooker. Maj.-gen. Oliver O. Howard. General headquarters. Independent Company 8th New York Infantry, Capt. Anton Bruhn. Second division. Brig.-gen. Adolph von Steinwehr. First Brigade. Col. Adolphus Buschbeck. 33d New JerseyCol. George W. Mindil. 134th l Third division151375782491042 —————————————— Total Fourth army corps272741802021142516 command.Killed.Wounded.Captured or missing.Aggregate. Officer.Enlisted Men.OfficersEnlisted Men.Officers.Enlisted Men. Eleventh army corps Maj.-gen. Oliver O. Howard Second division Brig.-gen. Adolph von Steinwehr. First Brigade Col. Adolphus Buschbeck 33d New Jersey.1121923 134th New York.718 154th New York.66 27th Pennsylvania.126531384 73d Pennsylvania14352886163
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