Browsing named entities in a specific section of Colonel Theodore Lyman, With Grant and Meade from the Wilderness to Appomattox (ed. George R. Agassiz). Search the whole document.
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VI. the siege of Petersburg [the next day Lyman was surprised to have Meade say to him. I think I must order you home to get me some c
a fifteen-day leave, and the aides tendered their congratulations.
Lyman was bound for Richmond on secret service!
So the Staff persuaded t ecovered, however, when tendered a cocktail as a peace offering.
Lyman's visit to the North proved longer than he expected.
For, shortly after his arrival in Beverly, where Mrs. Lyman was passing the summer, he had an attack of malaria which kept him in bed for some time.
Accor by the way; and, secondly, to prevent Lee from reinforcing Early. --Lyman's Journal. I never miss, you see. Rosey drew me aside with an air o e trees.
This was all for that day in the way of fighting.
[Colonel Lyman wrote on October 4 the following paragraph:]
October 4, 1864
at it was quite pleasant all round.
[In writing some days later, Lyman thus describes the country over which this engagement was fought:]