The Thirty-sixth Wisconsin Volunteer Infantry ...: An Authentic Record of the Regiment from Its Organization to Its Muster Out. A Complete Roster of Its Officers and Men with Their Record ... a Copy of Every Official Paper in the War Department Pertaining to the Regiment ... With Reminiscences from the Author's Private Journal
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Adjutant-General advance artillery August battle brigade Brown camp Captain cavalry cent charge Charles City Cold Harbor Colonel colors command commissioned Company County crossing died disability disch disease Division enemy enemy's enlisted February field fight force front George Gibbon Grant Hancock HEADQUARTERS Henry honor House hundred Infantry James John July 12 June 18 Killed in action Lieut Lieutenant loss lost M. O. July Madison Major Major-General March Meade Michigan miles Milwaukee missing moved mustered NAME night North October officers passed Petersburg Point position Potomac Pris prisoners rank Ream's Station received regiment RESIDENCE returned Richmond River road Salisbury says Second SECOND ARMY CORPS Second Corps sent Sept Sergt soldier soon staff taken Thirty-sixth Wisconsin troops Volunteers Washington wounded York
Page 409 - But Peter said, Ananias, why hath Satan filled thine heart to lie to the Holy Ghost, and to keep back part of the price of the land?
Page 409 - Ananias, why hath Satan filled thine heart to lie to the Holy Ghost, and to keep back part of the price of the land ? 4 While it remained, was it not thine own ? and after it was sold, was it not in thine own power? why hast thou conceived this thing in thine heart? thou hast not lied unto men, but unto God. 5 And Ananias hearing these words fell down, and gave up the ghost : and great fear came on all them that heard these things.
Page 220 - It is absolutely necessary that we should abandon our position to-night, or run the risk of being cut off in the morning.
Page 247 - Victory has crowned your valor and secured the purpose of your patriotic hearts ; and with the gratitude of your countrymen, and the highest honors a great and free nation can accord, you will soon be permitted to return to your homes and families, conscious of having discharged the highest...
Page 246 - SOLDIERS OF THE ARMIES OF THE UNITED STATES, — By your patriotic devotion to your country in the hour of danger and alarm, your magnificent fighting, bravery, and endurance, you have maintained the supremacy of the Union and the Constitution...
Page 202 - Whosoever shall be convicted of holding correspondence with, or giving intelligence to, the enemy, either directly or indirectly, shall suffer death, or such other punishment as shall be ordered by the sentence of a courtmartial.
Page 24 - Again you are called upon to advance on the enemies of your country. The time and the occasion are deemed opportune by your Commanding General to address you a few words of confidence and caution. You have been re-organized, strengthened and fully equipped in every respect. You form a part of the several armies of your country, the whole under the direction of an able and distinguished General, who enjoys the confidence of the government, the people and the army.
Page 244 - It was in my judgment the most magnificent army in existence — sixty-five thousand men, in splendid physique, who had just completed a march of nearly two thousand miles in a hostile country, in good drill, and who realized that they were being closely scrutinized by thousands of their fellow countrymen and by foreigners.
Page 174 - Railroad, which I had hoped by this movement to reach and hold. But finding that we had not reached the end of the enemy's fortifications, and no place presenting itself for a successful assault by which he might be doubled up and shortened, I determined to withdraw to within our fortified line. Orders were given accordingly. Immediately upon receiving a report that General Warren had connected with General Hancock, I returned to my headquarters.
Page 76 - The knowledge that wounded men are now suffering from want of attention, between the two armies, compels me to ask a suspension of hostilities for sufficient time to collect them in, say two hours. Permit me to say that the hours you may fix upon for this will be agreeable to me, and the same privilege will be extended to such parties as you may wish to send out on the same duty without further application.