e by him of a gunboat and five transports.
General Thomas has near Athens and Pulaski, Stanley's corps, about 15,000 strong, and Schofield's corps, 10,000, en routeMurfreesboroa, Tullahoma, and Decherd; on the western line—Franklin, Columbia, Pulaski, and Athens.
By either route, Nashville is about one hundred and fifty miles of the Fourth corps reached Athens, and Stanley was ordered to concentrate at Pulaski, until Schofield, who was moving from Resaca, by way of Nashville, could arrivd Thomas at once directed the entire corps to move to Johnsonville, instead of Pulaski.
Schofield reached Johnsonville on the night of the 5th of November, but founong force to protect the place, and with the remainder of his corps proceed to Pulaski, as originally ordered.
More than a week was lost by this diversion, and the Hood took no advantage of the opportunity, and Stanley remained unmolested at Pulaski until the 14th of November, when Schofield arrived and was placed in command o
amers manned with soldiers at Vicksburg, i., 190.
Steedman, General James B., at Chattanooga, III., 191; at battle of Nashville, 251-269.
Steele, General F., in command in Arkansas, i., 31, 58; in Red river campaign, 60, 64-74, 80-84, III., 388; at fall of Mobile, 637.
Stoneman, General, George, captured by rebels near Atlanta, II., 543; at Louisville, III., 191; delay of, 411; cuts off Lee's retreat towards Lynchburg, 637.
Stanley, General D. S., in Thomas's army, III., 185; at Pulaski, 186; at Spring hill, 208.
Stuart, General J. E. B., at Spottsylvania, II., 145; opposes Sheridan's movement to James river, 238; death, 239.
Sturgis, General S. D., defeated at Guntown, II., 401.
Sumpter, Fort, attack on, i., 3; fall of, 9.
Tallahatchie river, Grant's movement to, 127-140; expedition to, from Yazoo pass 169-173.
Taylor, General Richard, supersedes Hood, III.; 270; calls for more troops, 287; surrenders all rebel forces east of Mississippi river, 639.