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Hon. J. L. M. Curry , LL.D., William Robertson Garrett , A. M. , Ph.D., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 1.1, Legal Justification of the South in secession, The South as a factor in the territorial expansion of the United States (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 2 0 Browse Search
Historic leaves, volume 8, April, 1909 - January, 1910 2 2 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 33. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
Capt. Calvin D. Cowles , 23d U. S. Infantry, Major George B. Davis , U. S. Army, Leslie J. Perry, Joseph W. Kirkley, The Official Military Atlas of the Civil War 2 0 Browse Search
Col. J. Stoddard Johnston, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 9.1, Kentucky (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 2 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
Joshua Lawrence Chamberlain, The Passing of the Armies: The Last Campaign of the Armies. 2 0 Browse Search
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rell, 65. R Rankin, John, 203. Raymond, Henry J., Life of Lincoln, 177. Redmond, C. L., 205. Republican party, 2, 3, 7, 8; elements of, 10; lack of policy, 10; and election of Lincoln, 11; existence due to Abolitionists, 12; and negro rights, 81; and Philippine Islands, 82; and Abolitionism, 150-151. Republican Party, History of the, Curtis, 136. Rise and Fall of the Slave Power, 142. Roosevelt, Theodore, and Abolitionists, 1-14. Rosecrans, General, 168. Russell, Earl 137. S Schofield, Gen. John M., and military control of Missouri, 163-164; charges against, 164; relieved from command, 168. Secession, pretext for, 48. Sewell, Samuel E., 204. Sharp, John, Jr., 203. Shipley, Thomas, 203. Sigel, General, 183. Slave-owners, mastery of, 32. Slave power, submission to, 5; northward march, 13. Slave production in Northern States, 31. Slavery, destruction of, i; overthrow of, 3; in antebellum days, 20; and Biblical authority, 22; a State institution, 27; condemned by W
emaining on hand in each month from October, 1864, to April, 1865. The aggregates in these six months were four thousand and fifty-four admitted, of whom two thousand three hundred and ninety-seven died, and one thousand six hundred and fifty-seven remained. Mrs. Johnston came North in the summer of 1865, to visit her daughter, who had been placed at a school in Connecticut by the kindness of some of the officers she had befriended in prison; transportation having been given her by Generals Schofield and Carter, who testified to the services she had rendered our prisoners, and that she was entitled to the gratitude of the Government and all loyal citizens. Emily E. Parsons.Rev. J. G. Forman. Her birth and education her preparation for service in the hospitals Receives instruction in the care of the sick, dressing wounds, preparations of diet, etc service at Fort Schlyler Hospital Mrs. General Fremont secures her services for St. Louis condition of St. Louis and t
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 1, Chapter 27: Chattanooga and the battle of Missionary Ridge (search)
en remembered President Lincoln's words at my last interview with him: They are loyal there, general! During my march of 100 miles I was every day made aware of the truth of Lincoln's declaration. Sherman and I marched back to Chattanooga, and with the Eleventh Corps I returned to the old camp in Lookout Valley. By some singular clerical error Sherman in his memoirs puts Gordon Granger for me in that Knoxville march. Granger after our return did come up to help Burpside, and later, Schofield, in the holding and picketing of East Tennessee for the winter of 1863 and 1864. During that time Granger had his headquarters at Loudon. There was quite an interval of time from the close of the Knoxville campaign to the beginning of the spring operations of 1864. After Chattanooga, the Confederate General Bragg withdrew his army, under the pressure we gave him, to the little town of Dalton, Ga., where he himself was soon replaced by General Joseph E. Johnston, whom we have so often
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 1, Chapter 28: Atlanta campaign; battle of Dalton; Resaca begun (search)
es: In Generals Thomas, McPherson, and Schofield I had three generals of education and experion between the two departments of Thomas and Schofield. After the briefest visit to Loudon and a animals were weak and thin. May 3, 1864, Schofield having come down from Knoxville to complete Valley to the south of us and to bring down Schofield from East Tennessee to the east of us. He waSherman that, in his judgment, McPherson and Schofield should make a strong demonstration directly through Snake Creek Gap toward Resaca, and Schofield constantly pressing his heavy skirmish linesvely and aggressive work during Thomas's and Schofield's southward march with perhaps even more per than before; yet probably the withdrawal of Schofield from Red Clay by Sherman, and the replacemenbridge of boats farther up the river. General Schofield with his Army of the Ohio, consisting ofr of our line. It was worse and worse for Schofield (Judah's division) as he pressed forward. B[1 more...]
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 1, Chapter 29: battle of Resaca and the Oostanaula (search)
The reason for it we will find by taking the map and following the movement of Sherman's left column. This column was Schofield's, reenforced by Hooker's corps. Sherman had sent Hooker to follow Schofield over the ferries that ran across the branSchofield over the ferries that ran across the branches of the Oostanaula above me, because our new bridge at Resaca had not sufficient capacity for all, and probably, furthermore, to give greater strength to his flanking force. The left column, setting out at the same hour with me, was obliged to make a wide detour eastward and to cross two rivers instead of one, to wit, the Connasauga and the Coosawattee. Schofield laid his bridges at Fite's and Field's crossings. The cavalry. forded the rivers, these made two columns coming up beyond my left. Johnston heard during the night, by reports from his active cavalry scouts, that Hooker and Schofield were beyond his right and aiming for Cassville, thus threatening the Allatoona Bridge, which was to be his main crossing of the Etowah.
nston's extreme right, was directed to meet and withstand Schofield's army. With regard to position at this time, Johnstonker, and worse still for McPherson or Thomas to reinforce Schofield in a reasonable time. But Sherman was so anxious for b that he declared to his commanders as in his dispatch to Schofield: If we can bring Johnston to battle this side of the Etowt that Johnston hoped to be able to dispose of Hooker and Schofield by striking with a superior force and crushing them befors close in support of Thomas's right. It was, however, Schofield's cavalry, under Stoneman, some horse artillery being wit as infantry. Stoneman deserved special recognition from Schofield and Sherman for this good work. Captain David B. Conynry was a little in advance of Hooker, well spread out. Schofield, farther to the left, with his cavalry under Stoneman car during the night. At one time, as I went out, I met General Schofield, who, in spite of a severe injury to his leg, caused
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 1, Chapter 31: battle of Pickett's Mill (search)
o gain ground toward our left. Thomas and Schofield, with the majority of their troops, were eng part of the line lately occupied by Hooker, Schofield, and myself. In this he was still assisted by Jeff. C. Davis's division. Thomas and Schofield were then free for the leftward operation. Ssses that from Burnt Hickory to Marietta. Schofield now promptly deployed his line and pushed soacross the creek in a terrific thunderstorm, Schofield's men forced their way close up to the Confeat date Johnston learned of the extension of Schofield's and Hooker's commands, he saw that his oldal line from Lost Mountain with Pine Top. Schofield, about the same time, drove a line of skirmig up Hardee's backward movement. Thomas and Schofield, now in the right wing of our army, early iney reached the Marietta Crossroads. Cox (of Schofield's), with his division, was feeling forward fies on the bluff were exposed to full view. Schofield's men made a rapid rush across the open grou[5 more...]
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 1, Chapter 32: battle of Kolb's Farm and Kenesaw (search)
first answered thus: Dispatch received. Schofield was ordered this morning to be on the Powderthose most important orders had been sent to Schofield and received by him. Dayton immediately broureceipt of Sherman's instructions, signed by Schofield himself. After that assurance, Sherman waf Hood's and a part of Hardee's commands. Schofield breasted the remainder of Hood's divisions ath its results in his mind, Sherman met both Schofield and Hooker near there on the field of battleoker's dispatch to Schofield. Sherman said: Schofield was very angry, and pretty sharp words passed between them, i.e., Schofield and Hooker. Schofield insisted that he had not only formed a stronan with Thomas half a mile distant, and with Schofield, at least two miles in the same direction; awhile McPherson made a feint on the left and Schofield a threatened attack on the right. Orders: a lodgment upon Johnston's weakened flank. Schofield's dispatch at 10 A. M. was encouraging: Colo[9 more...]
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 1, Chapter 33: battle of Smyrna camp ground; crossing the Chattahoochee; General Johnston relieved from command (search)
d somewhere below Marietta by turning around Schofield as a door around a free hinge. In a telegroops, back of us all, and on down river to Schofield, whom he was to aid and support till the rem as the Nickajack square in conjunction with Schofield. Sherman's quickening orders, given underhee behind him. I have ordered McPherson and Schofield to cross the Nickajack at any cost, and work the enemy suspected no movement there until Schofield's men about 3 P. M. July 8th were making thed him, already made a display of force below Schofield, in front of Pace's Ferry. My demonstrationme five miles northward to find the right of Schofield's command and to protect his bridge across aoin. McPherson at the Roswell factories. Schofield's bridge was over Phillip's Ferry. Power's rossed, and, staying there, put trenches on Schofield's right; Newton, after his return from Roswediately rebuilt it. Sherman was now with Schofield. The night of the 9th the latter with his A[5 more...]
Oliver Otis Howard, Autobiography of Oliver Otis Howard, major general , United States army : volume 1, Chapter 34: battle of Peach Tree Creek (search)
tlanta on the left of all Sherman's troops. Schofield pressing on in the center, and my two divisia maneuvering army by itself. Sherman, with Schofield, near the center, here took direct cognizanc first offensive effort against McPherson or Schofield, because the movements of these commanders wpelled every hostile assault. Sherman and Schofield were on the Cross Keys road. It is the one to Atlanta. After driving back the cavalry, Schofield found the enemy's outworks crossing this roa This point was about a mile to the right of Schofield's main column, but the roads for Schofield aSchofield and Stanley advancing were now converging toward Atlanta. We had found the bridge over the south foe enemy's skirmishers, so connecting us with Schofield's army upon our left. Wood's division had g toward Atlanta, Dodge, who came next beyond Schofield, had been crowded out of the line, so that Lay opposite my left divisions, also opposite Schofield's and part of McPherson's. John Newton co[1 more...]
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