Browsing named entities in Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume II.. You can also browse the collection for Logan or search for Logan in all documents.

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through Raymond, which our troops occupied at 5 P. M. Only Logan's Vicksburg and vicinity. division, now numbering less torts that Gregg's force numbered 6,000. Here McPherson and Logan were constantly under fire; the latter having his horse shoto Hovey's support; while McPherson's other division, under Logan, was working effectively upon the enemy's left and rear, esr the enemy had been driven with heavy loss from the field; Logan's division having penetrated so nearly to the road leading fought mainly by Hovey's division of McClernand's corps and Logan's and Quinby's divisions (the latter commanded by Brig-Gen. attended by Bowen and Montgomery; Grant by McPherson, Ord, Logan, and A. J. Smith, beside his staff. Pemberton required tha after conferring with his Major-Generals, Grant sent by Gen. Logan and Lt.-Col. Wilson the following letter: headquarer a few minutes' parley, rode together into town; while Gen. Logan was ordered to establish a provost-guard. At 11 1/2, th
ome effort was made to obey those orders; but fire had already done its work pretty effectually. Each party returned the way it came. They encountered little resistance, and their losses were inconsiderable. Gen. McPherson, with Tuttle's and Logan's divisions of infantry and Winslow's cavalry, 8,000 in all, was pushed out from Vicksburg Oct. 14. nearly to Canton, skirmishing with and pushing back Wirt Adams's cavalry and Cosby's, Logan's, and Whitman's brigades of infantry, until, finalLogan's, and Whitman's brigades of infantry, until, finally, McPherson found himself confronted by a superior force, comprising Loring's division and other forces hurried down from Grenada and up from points so distant as Mobile ; when he retreated without a battle, via Clinton, to Vicksburg. Oct. 21. Under cover of demonstrations at Colliersville and other points by Chalmers, Lee, and Richardson, against our lines covering the Memphis and Charleston railroad, Forrest, rest, with 4,000 mounted men, slipped through Early in December. them ne
our right at Proctor's creek is badly beaten by Howard and Logan Kilpatrick's raid around Atlanta Sherman moves by his rigs killed. McPherson, advancing directly from Decatur, with Logan's (15th) corps in the center, Frank Blair's (17th) on its lwas narrowed by our advance, had been thrown in the rear of Logan, was moving across by a cart-track to come in on Blair's le as he had given an order to hurry up Wangelin's brigade of Logan's corps to fill a gap between Blair's and Dodge's corps, infield's batteries to stop it by an incessant fire of shell; Logan (now commanding McPherson's army) was directed to make the l loss was 3,722, of whom perhaps 1,000 were prisoners. Gen. Logan counted on the battle-field 2,200 Rebel dead, and estima Atlanta, and charged impetuously on our new right, held by Logan's (15th) corps, which had been formed on the crest of a woo 600, estimates Hood's at 5,000. Hood admits but 1,500. Logan estimates the Rebel loss at from 6,000 to 7,000. He says h
ow plainly ours; there being no adequate force present to dispute its possession; so the Mayor came out, at 11 A. M., and formally surrendered it to Col. Stone, of Logan's corps, on the north, about the same time that some of the 17th corps, crossing the Congaree in a skiff, entered it, unresisted, from the west. Sherman and Howart, had become unmanageable, and raged until about 4 A. M.; when, the wind subsiding, they were got under control. I was up nearly all night, and saw Gens. Howard, Logan, Woods, and others, laboring to save houses and protect families thus suddenly deprived of shelter, and of bedding and wearing apparel. I disclaim on the part of 0 March 18. without giving him any ground; and, before morning, Slocum got up his wagon-train, with its guard of two divisions, while Hazen's division of the 15th (Logan's) corps came up on his right, rendering his position secure. The enemy not risking further attacks, Slocum awaited the coming up of Howard and the entire right w
etter to Hodges, 656; last message, 673; on Peace negotiations, 675; his second Inaugural, 676-7; thanks to Sherman, 695; at City Point and enters Richmond, 746; instructs Weitzel as to Virginia (Rebel) Legislature, 746; issues two proclamations, 747; assassinated by Wilkes Booth, 748. little Osage, Mo., fight at, 561. little Rock, Ark., Steele captures, 451; moves southward from, 552; Steele retreats to, 555. Loan, Gen. Ben., 35; 36. Lockwood, Gen., at Gettysburg, 380 to 387. Logan, Gen. John A., at Port Gibson, 305; at Champion Hills, 308; at Vicksburg, 315; 316; in the Atlanta campaign, 631. Lomax, Col., killed at Fair Oaks, 148. Longstreet, Gen. James, at Fair Oaks, 142-3; repulsed at Mechani<*>sville, 153; at Gaines's Mill, 155; at Malvern Hill, 165; his movements, 180; advances to support Jackson, 183: at second Bull Run, 187; reenforces Hill at South Mountain, 197; at Fredericksburg, 344; baffled by Peck at Suffolk, 367; at Gettysburg, 380-387; at Chickamau