Stoneman's raid into North Carolina
Sherman's arrangement with Jo. Johnston
repudiated by the Government
Johnston surrenJohnston surrenders
Dick Tayler ditto
dissolution of the Confederacy
flight and capture of Davis
Kirby Smith's voice still for War
Before returning to Sherman — whom we left at Goldsboroa, facing Johnston, who was at Smithfield, north of him, covering Raleigh — we must gchmond.
He now impelled a determined advance
April 10. against Johnston, who, with 40,000 men, still lay at Smithfield; which was entered, at 10 A. M. next day, by our 14th corps, supported by the 20th: Johnston, burning the bridge over the Neuse, retreating on Raleigh without a ugh Raleigh
April 13. in a heavy rain; his right wing following Johnston's line of retreat by Hillsboroa toward Greensboroa, while his leftore southerly route by Pittsboroa and Ashboroa, in anticipation of Johnston's following the railroad south-westward from Greensborough to Sali
r Little Osage, 561.
Bentonville, N. C., Jo. Johnston attacks at, 707.
Bidwell, Gen., killed asoldiers, 619.
Bragg, Gen. Braxton.
joins Johnston at Corinth, 60; at Pittsburg Landing, 60; inv at Fort Wagner, 477.
Chattahoochee river, Johnston retreats across, 630.
Chattanooga, Bragg m., captured by McPherson, 306; Sherman drives Johnston's army out of, 317.
Jaensen, Major, killedonville, Tenn., assaulted by Forrest, 679.
Johnston, Gen. Joseph E., succeeds Beauregard in commatonville, 707; surrenders to Sherman, 754.
Johnston, Gen. Albert Sidney, abandons Bowling Green, h Mountain, 198.
Resaca, Ga., abandoned by Johnston, 626.
Revere, Col., Mass., killed at Getty103; at the assault on Vicksburg, 310; drives Johnston out of Jackson, Miss., 817; reenforces Grant 07; reaches Goldsboroa, 708; advances against Johnston at Smithfield, 751; arrangement with Johnstonhts Hardee at Averysboroa, 706; attacked by Jo. Johnston at Bentonville, 707.
Smith, Gen. Gustavu
ry, 76; before Petersburg, 163, 217, 234, 237; on war, 243; new command, 279, 285, 326; at races, 321.
Hunt, Henry Jackson, 63, 197, 275, 277; on Grant, 313.
Hutchins, Benjamin Tucker, 16.
Huts for winter quarters, 60.
Indian, picket, 242.
Ingalls, Rufus, 34, 60, 163, 279.
Irish, good qualities, 131, 208.
James river, 158.
Jericho Bridge, 122.
Jeter, —, 129.
Jetersville, 342, 345, 349.
John, history of, 274.
Johnson, Edward, 111.
Johnson, —, 183.
Johnston, Joseph, 102n.
Joinville, Prince de, 95.
Kearny, Philip, 139.
Kellogg, —, 61.
Kelly's Ford, 43.
Kelly's house, 140, 143.
Kennedy, Joseph Camp Griffith, 73.
Kent, —, 179.
Kilpatrick, Judson, 15, 68, 76; raid, 77, 79.
Kirkpatrick, —, 274.
Landron house, 114.
Lazelle, Henry Martyn, 286.
Leave of absence, 59.
Ledlie, James Hewitt, 167, 199, 310.
Lee, Robert Edward, 163, 184; movement by, 29, 30; retreat, 102; annihilation, 124; character, 125; Appomattox campaign, 303, 305;
scholar, or of great mental capacity, was undoubtedly a brave, determined, and rash man; and the change of commanders at that particular crisis argued the displeasure of the Confederate Government with the cautious but prudent conduct of General Jos. Johnston.
McPherson was in excellent spirits, well pleased at the progress of events so far, and had come over purposely to see me about the order I had given him to use Dodge's corps to break up the railroad, saying that the night before he haut intermission, and on four several occasions — viz., July 4th, 20th, 22d, and 28th--these affairs had amounted to real battles, with casualty lists by the thousands.
Assuming the correctness of the rebel surgeon Foard's report, on page 577 of Johnston's Narrative, commencing with July 4th and terminating with July 31st, we have: