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Browsing named entities in The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 10: The Armies and the Leaders. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller). You can also browse the collection for November or search for November in all documents.

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ble to the right, rising head and shoulders above the distinguished bystanders, grasping his manuscript in both hands, stands Abraham Lincoln. Of all the occasions on which he talked to his countrymen, this was most significant. The time and place marked the final and lasting approval of his political and military policies. Despite the bitter opposition of a majority of the Northern political and social leaders, the people of the Northern States had renominated Lincoln in June, 1864. In November, encouraged by the victories of Farragut at Mobile, Sherman in Georgia, and Sheridan in the Shenandoah Valley, they had reflected him President of the United States by an electoral vote of 212 to 21. Since the election, continued Northern victories had made certain the speedy termination of the war. Not long since, his opponents had been so numerous and so powerful that they fully expected to prevent his renomination. Lincoln himself, shortly after his renomination, had come to believe t
ision arose. Grant recognized earlier than others the fact that, if his own troops were lacking in the military knowledge and training required to make them a facile instrument in his hands, his antagonists were no better equipped in this respect. He saw that the best training for the high-spirited and independent Grant in 1863. on this page are three photographs of General Grant, taken in the most critical year of his career, the year when he took Vicksburg in July, then in November gazed in wonder at his own soldiers as they swarmed up the heights of Missionary Ridge. The following March he was made General-in-chief of the armies of the United States. Congress passed a vote of thanks to General Grant and his army, and ordered a gold medal to be struck in his honor. But as we see him here, none of these honors had come to him; and the deeds themselves were only in process of accomplishment. Even Sherman, the staunch friend and supporter of Grant, had doubts which we
ters at St. Louis, where he made an attempt to free the slaves of Southern sympathizers. This act led to his removal in November, and the following March he was given command of the newly created Mountain Department. He refused to serve as corps come the Army of the Cumberland, and consisted of the Fourteenth Army Corps, with Major-General Rosecrans at its head. In November, the Fourteenth Corps was divided into the Right Wing, Center, and Left Wing, and on January 9, 1863, the Center was des was promoted to a captaincy, became colonel of a Missouri regiment in May, 1862, and brigadier-general of volunteers in November of that year. He led his regiment in the attacks on Island No.10, in other activities in Kentucky and Tennessee, and hens. At Cedar Mountain, Manassas, and Antietam, he commanded a brigade, and in the last battle was severely wounded. In November, he was made major-general of volunteers, and after May, 1863, he was in command of the new Twenty-third Army Corps unti
lonel John B. Magruder was put in command. The troops therein were organized into divisions in November, and denominated the Army of the Peninsula. In December, the aggregate present was about sixte Lee. In August, he took charge of the defenses of Richmond and was acting Secretary of War in November. In February, 1863, he resigned from the service, and on June 1, 1864, took command of the Geod given the First Division, Army of the Mississippi, with which he won the battle of Belmont in November. He led the First Corps at Shiloh, and later had temporary command of the army itself. In Octe Second Corps, Army of Tennessee, which he led at Chickamauga, and of which he was relieved in November. With the rank of major-general, he took command of a division in Lee's Corps, Army of Tenness leader of Indian troops. very active campaign, Price was driven into Arkansas at the end of November by Major-Generals Rosecrans and Pleasanton, and the Army of the Missouri again became identifie
The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 10: The Armies and the Leaders. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller), General officers of the Confederate Army: a full roster compiled from the official records (search)
r, James J., June 3, 1862. Ashby, Turner, May 23, 1862. Baker, Alpheus, Mar. 5, 1864. Baker, L. S., July 23, 1863. Baldwin, W. E., Sept. 19, 1862. Barksdale, W., Aug. 12, 1862. Barringer, Rufus, June 1, 1864. Barton, Seth M., Mar. 11, 1862. Battle, Cullen A., Aug. 20, 1863 Beall, W. N. R., April 11, 1862. Beale, R. L. T., Jan. 6, 1865. Bee, Barnard E., June 17, 1861. Bee, Hamilton P., Mar. 4, 1862. Bell, Tyree H., Feb. 28, 1865. Benning, H. L., Jan. 17, 1863. Boggs, William R., Nov. S, 1862. Bonham, M. L., April 23, 1861. Blanchard, A. G., Sept. 21, 1861. Buford, Abraham, Sept. 2, 1862. Branch, L. O. B., Nov. 16, 1861. Brandon, Wm. L., June 18, 1864. Bratton, John, May 6, 1864. Brevard, T. W., Mar. 22, 1865. Bryan, Goode, Aug. 29, 1863. Cabell, Wm. A., Jan. 20, 1863. Campbell, A. W., Mar. 1, 1865. Cantey, James, Jan. 8, 1863. Capers, Ellison, Mar. 1, 1865. Carroll, Wm. H., Oct. 26, 1861. Chalmers, J. R., Feb. 13, 1862. Chestnut, J., Jr. , April 23, 1864.