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action advanced guard artillery assistant director Ballylanders battalion battle bivouac Blue army Blue commander Blue detachment Blue force Blue side bridge Caher Calstock Cashel cavalry brigade Chapter column Combined Training commence conference counter-stroke deal decided defence difficult directing staff division divisional driven back endeavour enemy enemy's example fire flank front ground hill hostile infantry instruction issued June June 16 Kilbeheny Kilmallock line of communications line of retreat main army main attack main body manner Menai Bridge Menheniot method Mitchelstown mountains mules narrative necessary object occupied officer commanding operations orders outposts Pengover Green Port Dinorwic practise prepared railway rear-guard reconnaissance reconnoitring officer Red army Red commander Red detachment Red force regimental officers Regimental Tour retire road scheme selected situation Sketch special idea squadron staff officers Staff Ride strategical Suir suitable supply tactical exercise tactical points tion transport troops Wicklow mountains
Page 262 - Webster first, as the art of judging with knowledge and propriety of the beauties and faults of a literary performance...
Page 488 - ... between Chateau-Gras and Retonfay, where was fixed the site for their bivouac. The positions of the other bivouacs I have already detailed. The guards for the French prisoners are to be contributed in rotation by the several divisions. The daily quota for the bivouac at Chateau-Gras is four battalions of infantry, one battery of artillery, and one squadron of cavalry. In command of it has been placed Colonel von Deitzen Hennig, of the 4th Regiment, his adjutant being Lieutenant von Verzen. Food...
Page 351 - June 4, a total of 275,705'5 lb. ; this we will call the initial weight to be carried forward from the third to the fourth stage on June 4. The number of mules required to carry this and also one day's forage for themselves amounts to 275,705'S, divided by 146'25 lb.
Page 351 - Of these we have already seen that 991 must go on from the fourth to the fifth stage on June 5, and the remaining 1083 can return unloaded from the fourth to the third stage on June 5.
Page 46 - The first principle of war is to concentrate superior force at the decisive point, that is, upon the field -of battle. But it is exceedingly seldom that by standing still, and leaving the initiative to the enemy, that this principle can be observed, for a numerically inferior force, if it once permits its enemy to concentrate, can hardly hope for success. True generalship is, therefore...
Page 351 - ... weight to be carried forward from the third to the fourth stage on June 4 — that is, 301,630-5 lb.
Page 351 - June 5, and to this we must add 131,659 lb., one day's supplies for the division, to be consumed on the evening of June 4, a total of 275,705'5 lb.
Page 491 - It is very easy for a man to say that he has not the gift of imparting instruction, but usually it means that he has not the necessary knowledge.
Page 255 - This statement will demand the exercise of a good deal of ingenuity and imagination on the part of the directing staff.