Download Battle of atlanta and other campaigns, addresses, etc by Grenville M. Dodge PDF

By Grenville M. Dodge

This scarce antiquarian ebook is a facsimile reprint of the unique. as a result of its age, it might include imperfections reminiscent of marks, notations, marginalia and incorrect pages. simply because we think this paintings is culturally vital, we've made it on hand as a part of our dedication for safeguarding, maintaining, and selling the world's literature in cheap, prime quality, sleek variations which are actual to the unique paintings.

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Battle of atlanta and other campaigns, addresses, etc

This scarce antiquarian e-book is a facsimile reprint of the unique. because of its age, it might probably comprise imperfections similar to marks, notations, marginalia and wrong pages. simply because we think this paintings is culturally vital, now we have made it to be had as a part of our dedication for shielding, maintaining, and selling the world's literature in reasonable, top of the range, sleek variants which are precise to the unique paintings.

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Example text

At one time we were reinforced by three rifled pieces from a German battery, which fired four rounds, and then was compelled to withdraw from the field, being flanked by a Regiment of the enemy. Colonel Dodge, in order to discover the position of the enemy on his right, directed his firing to cease, when a thousand rebel plush caps and black broad brims popped up into view from the bushes, and, forming, they advanced with great confidence to within one hundred feet of our line. Our men were then ordered to pour in a fire on the dastardly enemy, taking good aim.

The officer who brought this force to me was Lieutenant Shields, of my own Regiment, who was acting as aid on Colonel Carr's staff. As he rode up to me to report the Eighth Indiana he halted alongside of me, and at the same instant both of our horses fell dead without a struggle—something very unusual. I was quick, and jumped clear of my horse, but Shields's horse fell upon him. " and I returned and helped him from under his horse. An examination of the two horses made the next day, showed that they must have been killed by the same bullet, which passed through their necks at the same place, killing them instantly.

When my skirmishers fell back this log house was left in the lines of the enemy, and Hospital Steward Baker, of the Fourth Iowa, was left in charge of the wounded there. When General Price came up he asked him who those black-coated devils were, and when Baker told him there were only six hundred he did not believe him. He said no six hundred men could stand such attacks, and paid the Brigade a very high compliment for their fighting, and told Baker to give them his compliments. I never returned to this Army, but many of the troops who fought so gallantly fought afterwards in Corps and Armies that I was connected with.

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