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r. Description and notice of launching. Boston Evening Journal, Nov. 20, 1861, p. 2, col. 6. —How the, was sunk off Charleston, S. C., 1864; from Mobile Tribune. Army and Navy Journal, vol. 8, p. 142. —Loss of the, Feb. 17, 1864; full account. Army and Navy Journal, vol. 1, p. 467. Hovey, Capt., 13th Regt. M. V. L In the enemy's hands at Gettysburg; with other prisoners. Bivouac, vol. 3, p. 210. How to use victory; freedmen. E. E. Hale. Atlantic, vol. 13, p. 763. Howard, Gen. O. O. Atlanta, battles about. Atlantic, vol. 38, pp. 385, 559. —Chattanooga. Atlantic, vol. 38, p. 203. —Gettysburg, campaign and battle of. For replies, see Gettysburg, controversial. Atlantic, vol. 38, p. 48. —Jackson's attack on the 11th Corps, at Chancellorsville. Century, vol. 32, p. 761. —Struggle for Atlanta; with map. Century, vol. 34, p. 422. Howe, Dr. Samuel G. Letter from, about usefulness of Sanitary Commission, 1861. Boston Evening Journal, Nov
y and the changes which have taken place in the last month. It consists of 23 army corps, but as two of them, the 4th and 7th, have been so decimated by battle as to render their consolidation with others necessary, there are only 21 corps organized. These corps are commanded by the following officers: 1st corps, Maj Gen Newton; 2d, Maj Gen Hancock; 3d, Maj Gen Sickles; 5th, Maj Gen Sykes, 6th, Maj Gen Sedgwick; 8th, Maj Gen Schenck; 9th, Maj Gen Parke; 10th, Brig Gen Gillmore; 11th, Maj Gen Howard; 12th, Maj Gen Slocum; 13th, Maj Gen Ord; 14th, Maj Gen Thomas; 15th, Maj Gen Sherman; 16th, Major Gen Hurlbut; 17th, Maj Gen McPherson; 18th, Maj Gen Foster; 19th, Maj Gen Banks; 20th, Maj Gen McCook; 21st, Maj Gen Crittenden; 22d, Maj Gen Heintzleman; 23d, Maj Gen Hartsuff.--Besides these corps there is a cavalry corps under Maj Gen Stoneman, who is now on duty in Washington, as chief of the cavalry bureau. There are in the volunteer army 71 Major Generals and 194 Brigadier Generals. T
attanooga, with the Eleventh Army Corps, under Major Gen Howard and Geary's Division, of the Twelfth Army Corpown's Ferry to Kelley's Ferry, throwing the left of Howard's Corps forward to Brown's Ferry. The divisionval in the Valley. The attack failed, however, and Howard's corps, which was moving to the assistance of Gearr's attack on Lookout Mountain, which would give us Howard's corps of his command to aid in this purpose; and there belonging to the old Army of the Cumberland. Howard's corps can then be held in readiness to act eitherhe did with the troops stationed at Chattanooga and Howard's corps, (which had been brought into Chattanooga ber, across Citico creek, one brigade of which, with Howard in person, reached Sherman just as he had completed Early in the morning of the 25th the remainder of Howard's corps reported to Sherman, and constituted a partolumn, reached Ringgold about noon of the same day. Howard's corps was sent by Sherman to Red Clay to destroy
e. Gens Howard and Wood superintended the movement themselves, and while doing so were repeatedly fired on by sharpshooters, severely wounding Capt Stenson, of Gen Howard's staff, and cutting Gen Howard's boot. Capt Beslow, Gen Wood's Adjutant General, and Capt McElvene, of his staff, had a narrow escape — the latter was struck Gen Howard's boot. Capt Beslow, Gen Wood's Adjutant General, and Capt McElvene, of his staff, had a narrow escape — the latter was struck by a speat ball. The troops had to move up a steep hill, which was separated by a gentle valley, partly clear, from the stope occupied by the enemy's barricades of longs, trees and abattis. About five in the afternoon the troops, having gained the crest of the first hill, advanced in columns of double lines by brigades,dor. What did the moon care for all the groans and misery around? Oh, is there a Tartarus deep and dreadful enough for the authors of this unnatural war? Gen. Howard remained on the ground until all was safe. It was three o'clock when Gen. Wood threw himself upon the ground to sleep, from which he was soon disturbed by the
ts around Petersburg are without a parallel in this war. No such battles as these are fought to Europe, and with any two European armies, face to face, one or the other would inevitably give way before there had been a of the carnage that marked the assaults of Thursday, Friday and Saturday last. From Northern Georgia. Gen Sherman's dispatch of Tuesday evening (21st) states that, in spite of very heavy rains, his front has been pushed forward, and an important position gained by Gen Howard. A desperate at tack was made by the enemy the night previous to regain his old position. Seven assaults were made on Gen Whittaker's brigade, of Stanley's division, on Monday night, in which the rebels lost seven hundred men, two hundred being left dead in Whittaker's front. A heavy artillery fire followed the attack under which our position was fortified and made quittance. Gen Sherman reports that his cavalry is now across Noonday creek, and a portion of his intently across Mose