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4th corps advance Aide-de-Camp army corps artillery Atlanta attack battery battle bridge brigade camp Captain captured cavalry Charleston Chattahoochee Chattanooga Cipher column Cox's bridge creek cross Cumberland Dalton Decatur despatch direction east enemy enemy's ferry field fire flank forage force forward front Georgia Goldsboro guns Halleck Headquarters Military Division hill Hood Hooker Howard hundred Indiana infantry intrenched Johnston Jonesboro Kentucky Kilpatrick Kingston Lieutenant Colonel Major General Commanding Major General Sherman Major General Thomas Marietta McCook McMinnville McPherson miles Mississippi morning mountain move movement Murfreesboro Nashville night o'clock occupied officers Ohio volunteers orders Pace's ferry Palmer pickets pontoon position prisoners push railroad re-enforcements reached rear rebel received regiments Resaca ridge river road Sandtown Savannah Schofield sent skirmishers Slocum soon Tennessee Tennessee river third brigade thousand to-day to-morrow troops Tunnel Hill W. T. SHERMAN wagons woods wounded
Page 15 - You are now Washington's legitimate successor, and occupy a position of almost dangerous elevation ; but if you can continue, as heretofore, to be yourself, — simple, honest, and unpretending, — you will enjoy through life the respect and love of friends and the homage of millions of human beings...
Page 14 - 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. How far your advice and suggestions have been of assistance, you know.
Page 284 - I do sincerely believe that the whole United States, North and South, would rejoice to have this army turned loose on South Carolina, to devastate that State in the manner we have done in Georgia, and it would have a direct and immediate bearing on your campaign in Virginia.
Page 287 - My own opinion is that Lee is averse to going out of Virginia, and if the cause of the South is lost he wants Richmond to be the last place surrendered. If he has such views, it may be well to indulge him until we get every thing else in our hands.
Page 14 - I have been eminently successful in this war, in at least gaining the confidence of the public, no one feels more than I how much of this success is due...
Page 200 - I convinced that it would be wrong for me to penetrate much farther into Georgia without an objective beyond. It would not be productive of much good. I can start east and make a circuit south and back, doing vast damage to the State, but resulting in no permanent good...
Page 291 - The truth is the whole army is burning with an insatiable desire to wreak vengeance upon South Carolina. I almost tremble at her fate, but feel that she deserves all that seems in store for her.