Story of the Service of Company E: And the Twelfth Wisconsin Regiment, Veteran Volunteer Infantry, in the War of the Rebellion : Beginning with September 7th, 1861, and Ending with July 21st, 1865
Swain & Tate Company, 1893 - 547 pages
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Story of the Service of Company E and of the Twelfth Wisconsin Regiment ...
Hosea W. Rood
No preview available - 2017
Story of the Service of Company E: And the Twelfth Wisconsin Regiment ...
Hosea W. Rood
No preview available - 2015
army Atlanta battle became began boys brought Bryant called camp Captain carried charge cheer close Colonel command comrades Corps crossed dark death Division duty enemy enlisted fall feel fellows felt field fighting fire four front gave give Grant ground guard guns hand head heard Henry hill hospital hundred James John July June keep knew leaving letter Lieutenant lively looked meeting miles morning moved never night officers once passed picket poor position pretty reached Rebels regiment remained rest river road seemed sent Sherman side soldiers soon sort stand taken tell tent thing thought told took town train turned Vicksburg wanted Wisconsin wounded young
Page 377 - I beg to present you, as a Christmas gift, the city of Savannah, with one hundred and fifty heavy guns and plenty of ammunition, and also about twenty-five thousand bales of cotton.
Page 350 - Around it clings many a thought of desperate battle, of hope and fear, that now seem like the memory of a dream; and I have never seen the place since. The day was extremely beautiful, clear sunlight, with bracing air, and an unusual feeling of exhilaration seemed to pervade all minds — a feeling of something to come, vague and undefined, still full of venture and intense interest. Even the common soldiers caught the inspiration, and many a group called out to me as I worked my way past them, "Uncle...
Page 471 - Then cheer upon cheer for bold Sherman Went up from each valley and glen, And the bugles reechoed the music That came from the lips of the men: For we knew that the stars in our banner More bright in their splendor would be, And that blessings from Northland would greet us When Sherman marched down to the sea. Then forward, boys, forward to battle! We marched on our wearisome way, And we stormed the wild hills of Resaca; God bless those who fell on that day!
Page 2 - Yes, we'll rally round the flag boys, we'll rally once again, Shouting the battle cry of freedom; We will rally from the hillside, we'll gather from the plain. Shouting the battle cry of freedom.
Page 378 - That the thanks of the people and of the Congress of the United States are due and are hereby tendered to Major-General William T.
Page 402 - 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.
Page 472 - Bring the good old bugle, boys ! we'll sing another song — Sing it with a spirit that will start the world along, Sing it as we used to sing it fifty thousand strong, While we were marching through Georgia. Chorus — " ' Hurrah ! Hurrah ! we bring the Jubilee ! Hurrah ! Hurrah ! the flag that makes you free !' So we sang the chorus from Atlanta to the sea, While we were marching through Georgia.
Page 445 - Christmas found us at Savannah. Waiting there only long enough to fill our wagons, we again began a march, which for peril, labor, and results will compare with any ever made by an organized .army. The floods of the Savannah, the swamps of the Combahee and Edisto, the high hills...
Page 354 - Let every man fly to arms! Remove your negroes, horses, cattle, and provisions from Sherman's army, and burn what you cannot carry. Burn all bridges, and block up the roads in his route. Assail the invader in front, flank, and rear, by night and by day. Let him have no rest.
Page 409 - Chesterville, and another of twenty "near a ravine eighty rods from the main road" about three miles from Feasterville. I have ordered a similar number of prisoners in our hands to be disposed of in like manner. I hold about 1,000 prisoners captured in various ways, and can stand it as long as you ; but I hardly think these murders are committed with your knowledge, and would suggest that you give notice to the people at large that every life taken by them simply results in the death of one of your...