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Alabama River appears artillery assault Atlanta attack Augusta Badeau says balanced the armies battle Burnside Butler campaign Canby Canby's troops capture cavalry Chattanooga City Point Cold Harbor command compelled conceived Confederate destroy directed dispatch division enemy enemy's evacuation eyes failure fear Fifth Corps fight Fitz-John Porter Five Forks force front general's genius Georgia germ give grand movements Grant Halleck Hancock Harrison's Creek Holly Springs Hood idea infantry intrenched James River Johnston knew Lee's army letter look loss matter Meade ment miles military Mississippi Mobile move never numbers officers Petersburg position Potomac proposed raid railroads re-enforce readers rebel Richmond right flank River road Savannah sent Sheridan Sherman says Sherman's Memoirs Sixth Corps Smith soldiers soon Spottsylvania success suggested superior supplies Swinton says Tennessee thought timid tion turned Union armies Vicksburg victory Washington words wounded
Página 8 - Once more unto the breach, dear friends, once more, Or close the wall up with our English dead ! In peace there's nothing so becomes a man As modest stillness and humility ; But when the blast of war blows in our ears, Then imitate the action of the tiger...
Página 19 - There are many officers to whom these remarks are applicable to a greater or less degree, proportionate to their ability as soldiers ; but what I want is to express my thanks to you and McPherson, as the men to whom, above all others, I feel indebted for whatever I have had of success.
Página 19 - I repeat, you do General McPherson and myself too much honor. At Belmont you manifested your traits — neither of us being near. At Donelson, also, you illustrated your whole character. I was not near, and General McPherson in too subordinate a capacity to influence you.
Página 23 - Many, many thanks for your Christmas gift, the capture of Savannah. " When you were about leaving Atlanta for the Atlantic coast, I was anxious, if not fearful ; but feeling that you were the better judge, and remembering that 'nothing risked, nothing gained.
Página 18 - You I propose to move against Johnston's army, to break it up and to get into the interior of the enemy's country as far as you can, inflicting all the damage you can against their war resources.
Página 53 - It is hard to censure a successful general immediately after a victory, but I think he richly deserves it. I can get no returns, no reports, no information of any kind from him. Satisfied with his victory, he sits down and enjoys it without any regard to the future. I am worn out and tired with this neglect and inefficiency. CF Smith is almost the only officer equal to the emergency.
Página 125 - There is the moral of all human tales ; 'Tis but the same rehearsal of the past, First Freedom — and then Glory — when that fails, Wealth, vice, corruption — barbarism at las_t. And History, with all her volumes vast, Hath but one page...
Página 84 - We have now ended the sixth day of very heavy fighting. The result to this time is much in our favor.
Página 69 - ... by a small brigade), or he could have placed his whole force astride the railroad above Resaca, and there have easily withstood the attack of all of Johnston's army, with the knowledge that Thomas and Schofield were on his heels. Had he done so, I am certain that Johnston would not have ventured to attack him in position, but would have retreated eastward by Spring Place, and we should have captured half his army and all his artillery and wagons at the very beginning of the campaign.