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cipal armies of the South between Sherman's and Grant's forces. For three months of the Atlanta campaign—May, June, and July—Sherman was pitted against Joseph I. Johnston, one of the Confederacy's greatest generals, the one best qualified to check Sherman's march. But Johnston, with his smaller force, fell back slowly from one strong position to another, holding each until flanked by Sherman, who could make progress in no other way. When Atlanta was reached, Johnston was superseded by John B. Hood, who at once initiated an Leaders in the Atlanta campaign—No. 4:prominent leaders in the army of the Cumberland and the Tennessee in Sherman's masterly movement to the heart of Georgia M. D. Legged, division leader in Blair's Corps. William Harrow commanded division in Logan's Corps. John W. fuller, leader of a division in Dodge's Corps. Thomas W. Sweeney led a division in Dodge's Corps. George D. Wagner commanded a division under Howard. William F. Barry, chief<
rn, what matter if our feet are torn, quick step—we're with him ere the dawn. that was Stonewall Jackson's way. a purposeful man, obstacles were to him but things to be overcome or ignored if they stood in the way of his plans. When one of his Confederate generals with Jackson in his masterly 1863 campaign A. H. Colquitt, later conspicuous in the defense of Petersburg. R. L. Walker, commander of a light artillery brigade. Alfred Iverson, later at Gettysburg and with Hood at Atlanta. S. McGowan, later commanded the South Carolina brigade which Immortalized his name. E. A. O'Neal charged with his brigade in Rodes' First line at Chancellorsville. subordinates, after the three days hard fighting of the Second Manassas, preceded by a march of almost a hundred miles within a little more than a like period of time, objected that his men could not march further until they should have received rations, he was promptly put under arrest by Jackson, bent as he was
killed at the battle of Franklin, and to help Thomas crush Hood at the battle of Nashville. Such were the Western fighting, 186477559386742101,1161,326 Atlanta, Ga., July 22, 1864 (Hood's attack)4301,5991,7333,7222,8902,8908513,741 Jonesboro, GISIONPresentKilledWoundedMissingPer Cent. 1st TexasAntietamHood's2264514182.3 21st GeorgiaManassasEwell's2423814676.0 26t15th VirginiaAntietamMcLaws'128116458.5 8th GeorgiaAntietamHood's17613721657.3 1st S. C. RiflesGaines' MillA. P. Hill's537eStone's RiverCheatham's29218137956.1 9th GeorgiaGettysburgHood's3402716255.0 5th GeorgiaChickamaugaCheatham's3532716754.9 4th VirginiaManassasJackson's180187953.8 4th TexasAntietamHood's200109753.5 27th TennesseePerryvilleCleburne's21016841253inaFair OaksD. H. Hill's5218818151.6 15th GeorgiaGettysburgHood's3351915251.0 11th AlabamaGlendaleLongstreet's357491211150.7 17th GeorgiaManassasHood's200109150.5 3d North CarolinaGettysburgJohnson's3122912750.0 4th VirginiaChancellorsvilleTri
idge and through the Atlanta campaign (as a part of the Military Division of the Mississippi), and in the campaign against Hood in Tennessee. The army had four divisions of cavalry. It had a reserve corps for a short time, and received two corps fror his services at Nashville, December 15, 1864. He narrowly escaped this honor, for, impatient at his delay in attacking Hood—a delay occasioned by the very inclement weather—Grant had sent Major-General Logan to relieve him, and the latter was on herman turned back toward Atlanta from Gaylesville, Alabama, the Fourth Corps went into Tennessee for the campaign against Hood. It fought at Franklin and Nashville, and was discontinued April 1, 1865. Major-General David Sloan Stanley (U. S.f the Cumberland in October, 1863. One division never joined the main body and finally engaged in Thomas' campaign against Hood in Tennessee, but the remainder followed the fortunes of the Atlanta campaign, and one of its brigades was the first to en
lanta campaign of 1864, being superseded by General Hood on July 18th. His strategy was much critick of the Confederate generals—full rank: Hood, Kirby Smith, Bragg and Cooper John BeJohn Bell Hood To Paraphrase a Classic Eulogy, None led with More Glory than Hood, yet Many led and There Hood, yet Many led and There Was Much Glory. Edmund Kirby Smith Skilful and Persistent Fighter Against Odds and Ever IndomitBeauregard at Charleston, April, 1861, and with Hood at Nashville, December, 1864. Second Cor On July 18th, Johnston was replaced by General John B. Hood. After the capture of Atlanta, the armlveston, Texas, September 27, 1876. General John Bell Hood (U. S.M. A. 1853) was born in Owing of the Confederate Congress. Cleburne covered Hood's retreat at Jonesboro, and had temporary commaCorps. Marcellus A. Stovall, led a brigade in Hood's Corps. Lucius J. Gartrell, led a brigade iJ. C. Breckinridge, T. C. Hindman, Lieutenant-General J. B. Hood, Major-General C. L. Stevenson and
Government. The bronze button worn on the lapel of the coat was adopted in 1884. The matter of pensions has, in the nature of things, occupied much of the time of the Grand Army encampments, both national and departmental. The order has kept careful watch over pension legislation; its recommendations have been conservative, and of late years have been adopted by Congress to a very great extent. Aid Confederate generals--no. 18 Tennessee William A. Quarles, wounded in Hood's charge at Franklin. Op George G. Dibrell, leader of Cavalry opposing Sherman's March. Alfred E. Jackson commanded a District of East Tennessee. George Maney, active organizer and leader of Tennessee. Bushrod R. Johnson, conspicuous in the West and in the East. John P. McCown; at Belmont, in 1861. later led a division. John C. Brown led a division in the Army of Tennessee. William H. Jackson led a brigade of Forrest's Cavalry. has been given to veterans and widows entitl
's Cavalry. Matthew D. Ector led a brigade in the Army of Tennessee. Richard Waterhouse led a brigade of Infantry and Cavalry. Thomas Harrison led a brigade in the Army of Tennessee. Felix H. Robertson led a brigade of Cavalry in the Army of Tennessee. John C. Moore led a brigade in the Army of the west. John R. Baylor, conspicuous in operations in Texas and New Mexico in 1861-62. Henry E. McCulloch, Texas brigade and District commander. Jerome B. Robertson led a brigade in Hood's division. Louis T. Wigfall, Bearer of a Flag of truce at Fort Sumter. Thomas N. Waul, Colonel of Waul's Texas Legion. Von Egloffstein, F. W., Mar. 13, 1865. Von Vegesack, E., Mar. 13, 1865. Vreeland, M. J., Mar. 13, 1865. Wade, Jas. F., Feb. 13, 1864. Wagner, Louis, Mar. 13, 1865. Waite, Charles, April 2, 1865. Waite, John M., Feb. 13, 1865. Wainwright, C. S., Aug. 1, 1864. Wainwright, W. P., Mar. 13, 1865. Walcutt, C. F., April 9, 1865. Walker, D. S., Mar. 13, 1865. Wal
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), General officers of the Confederate Army: a full roster compiled from the official records (search)
Cooper, Samuel, May 16, 1861. Johnston, A. S., May 30, 1861. Johnston, J. E., July 4, 1861. Lee, Robert E., June 14, 1861. General, provisional army Smith, E. Kirby, Feb. 19, 1864. Generals, provisional army (with temporary rank) Hood, John B., July 18, 1864. Lieutenant-generals, provisional army Buckner, S. B., Sept. 20, 1864. Ewell, Richard S., May 23, 1863. Forrest, N. B., Feb. 28, 1865. Hampton, Wade, Feb. 14, 1865. Hardee, Wm. J., Oct. 10, 1862. Hill, Ambrose P., May, Feb. 18, 1864. Helm, Ben. H., Mar. 14, 1862. Hebert, Louis, May 26, 1862. Hebert, Paul O., Aug. 17, 1861. Higgins, Edward, Oct. 29, 1863. Hodge, Geo. B., Nov. 20, 1863. Hogg, Joseph L., Feb. 14, 1862. Hoke, Robert F., Jan. 17, 1863. Hood, John B., Mar. 3, 1862. Huger, Benjamin, June 17, 1861. Humes, W. Y. C., Nov. 16, 1863. Humphreys, B. G., Aug. 12, 1863. Hunton, Eppa, Aug. 9, 1863. Iverson, Alfred, Nov. 1, 1862. Jackson, Alfred E., Feb. 9, 1863. Jackson, H. R., June 4, 1861.