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 Chattanooga (Tennessee, United States) or search for Chattanooga (Tennessee, United States) in all documents.

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al's plans. After Vicksburg This photograph was taken in the fall of 1863, after the capture of the Confederacy's Gibraltar had raised Grant to secure and everlasting fame. His attitude is relaxed and his eyebrows no longer mark a straight line across the grim visage. The right brow is slightly arched with an almost jovial expression. But the jaw is no less vigorous and determined, and the steadfast eyes seem to be peering into that future which holds more victories. He still has Chattanooga and his great campaigns in the East to fight and the final magnificent struggle in the trenches at Petersburg. necessary to disregard personal considerations and to keep the mind open to the suggestions from within; who are not blinded by what has been well described as the pride of self-derived intelligence. Grant succeeded because his specially trained faculties and especially adapted experiences were obedient to larger suggestions than those of personal ambition and self-glorificatio
ith the combined States of the Confederacy. The latter had no means of extending further support to the dwindling troops in the field. Sherman was the chief Union exponent of the tactical gift that makes marches count as much as fighting. In the early part of 1864 he made his famous raid across Mississippi from Jackson to Meridian and back again, destroying the railroads, Confederate stores, and other property, and desolating the country along the line of march. In May he set out from Chattanooga for the invasion of Georgia. For his success in this campaign he was appointed, on August 12th, a major-general in the regular army. On November 12th, he started with the pick of his men on his march to the sea. After the capture of Savannah, December 21st, Sherman's fame was secure; yet he was one of the most heartily execrated leaders of the war. There is a hint of a smile in the right-hand picture. The left-hand portrait reveals all the sternness and determination of a leader surrou
icely uniformed, though each in a different style. This led Bragg to name them his Pound Cake Regiment. In July and August, 1862, the Fifth marched from Chattanooga, Tennessee, to Bardstown, Kentucky, thence to the eastern part of the State, and down through Cumberland Gap to Knoxville, 800 miles in all. It lost heavily in the b the army. The Federals at Chickamauga withstood a loss practically the same-thirty per cent. —and still successfully defied the Confederates to attack them in Chattanooga. the percentage of loss in battle by an entire army is, of course, obtained by including all present—those participating slightly, or even not at all, as wel18,7355,42528,063 Fort Wagner, S. C., July 18, 18632468803891,515361335174 Chickamauga, Ga., Sept. 19-20, 18631,6579,7564,75716,1702,31214,6741,46818,484 Chattanooga, Tenn., Nov. 23-25, 18637534,7223495,8243612,1604,1466,667 Mine Run, Va., Nov. 27–Dec. 1, 18631731,0993811,65311057065745 Pleasant Hill, La., Apr. 9, 18641508443<
venth and Twelfth Corps to reinforce Rosecrans at Chattanooga. On November 24th, in the battle among the cloud campaigns, including Stone's River, Chickamauga, Chattanooga and Atlanta. John Alexander Logan, commander of1864. Sheridan led a division at Chickamauga and Chattanooga and commanded the Cavalry Corps of the Army of tho the commanding general. He went with Hooker to Chattanooga in October, 1863, and was his chief-of-staff unti Charles Cruft, conspicuous at Stone's River and Chattanooga. Jeremiah C. Sullivan fought in the Shenandoah ily, and again in January and February, 1864. At Chattanooga, he took an active part. In March, 1864, he was ded a division at Stone's River, Chickamauga, and Chattanooga, and was severely wounded at New Hope Church. Fog at that place. A division went with Sherman to Chattanooga. Two divisions were in the Atlanta campaign, and he rendered valuable assistance in the relief of Chattanooga. In May, 1864, he took command of the Eighteenth
th, by Major-General Bragg. The army was transferred to Chattanooga in July. Major-General Polk had temporary command from S from the Army of Northern Virginia. It was driven from Chattanooga in November, 1863, by Grant's forces. After the battle n defeated Rosecrans at Chickamauga, but was driven from Chattanooga by Grant in November, 1863. Bragg was now relieved of tn Bragg's invasion of Kentucky, at Stone's River, and at Chattanooga, having been made lieutenant-general in October, 1862. by Brigadier-General Wheeler. When Bragg advanced from Chattanooga to oppose Rosecrans, the Army of Middle Tennessee becamend of 1862, he fought at Stone's River, Chickamauga, and Chattanooga, at the head of a division in Hardee's Corps, and was itJuly 3d. The transfer of the Army of the Mississippi to Chattanooga at Confederate generals--no. 10 Louisiana dicial to good order and military discipline and sent to Chattanooga, but was released. At the end of the war he fought with
89. The inception of the idea for a large and united association is credited to Colonel J. F. Shipp, a gallant Confederate, commander of N. B. Forrest Camp, of Chattanooga, Tennessee—the third organized—who was in successful business for years with a Union veteran. Colonel Shipp had gone to New Orleans in the interest of the Chatirginia, of New Orleans, became Camp No. 1; Army of Tennessee, New Orleans, No. 2; and LeRoy Stafford Camp, Shreveport, No. 3. The N. B. Forrest Camp, of Chattanooga, Tennessee, became No. 4; while Fred. Ault Camp, of Knoxville, is No. 5. There are other camps, not among the first in the list, which are among the most prominent years many have ceased to be active. While the organization was perfected in New Orleans, the first reunion of United Confederate Veterans was held in Chattanooga, Tennessee, July 3 to 5, 1890. To this reunion invitations were extended to veterans of both armies and to citizens of the Republic, and the dates purposely include