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

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1, 1877Turks, 35,00016,00019,000168 Russians, 80,0003,000 Federal generals killed in battle—group no. 7 Griffin A. Stedman, Jr. Petersburg died August 5, 1864. Geo. D. wells, Cedar Creek October 13, 1864. Sylvester G. Hill, Nashville December 15, 1864. Arthur H. Dutton, Bermuda hundred died June 5, 1864. Charles R. Lowell, Cedar Creek October 20, 1864. Theodore read, high Bridge April 6, 1865. Tabular statement of losses in both the Union and Confederate armiefin's Farm and Forts Harrison and Gilmer, Va., Sept. 29-30, 18643832,2996453,327No full report of losses Cedar Creek, Va., Oct. 19, 18646443,4301,5915,6653201,5401,0502,910 Franklin, Tenn., Nov. 30, 18641891,0331,1042,3361,75038007026,252 Nashville, Tenn., Dec. 15-16, 18643872,5621123,061No report of killed and wounded Bentonville, N. C., Mar. 19, 18651397941701,1031951,3136102,118 Appomattox, Va., Mar. 29–Apr. 9, 18651,3167,7501,71410,780No report of losses Petersburg, Va., Apr. 2, 186562
eral in the regular army for his services at Nashville, December 15, 1864. He narrowly escaped thi associated with the Knoxville, Atlanta, and Nashville campaigns. The Ninth Corps was attached to ign against Hood. It fought at Franklin and Nashville, and was discontinued April 1, 1865. Majo in the latter at Franklin and leading it at Nashville. He was wounded at Stone's River and in theregiment, led a brigade at Stone's River and Nashville. Julius white, originally Colonel of the 3put in charge of a corps of instruction near Nashville, and at the close of the war was chief-ofsta of the Cumberland, and headed a division at Nashville, for which service he received a brevet of mt, Army of the Tennessee, assisted Thomas at Nashville. Besides Hurlbut, the command was held by Bformed part of the detachment that fought at Nashville. It never rejoined the rest of the corps, w Tennessee and was prominent at Franklin and Nashville. The corps was then (except two divisions) [2 more...]
aign, and in the Army of Tennessee at Franklin and Nashville, and under Johnston in the Carolinas. After the wJames Longstreet (U. S. M.A. 1842) was born in Edgefield District, South Carolina, January 8, 1821, and seregard at Charleston, April, 1861, and with Hood at Nashville, December, 1864. Second Corps—Army of Northissippi. Daniel H. Reynolds fought with Hood at Nashville. Daniel C. Govan commanded a noted brigade. Eat Franklin, was routed by Major-General Thomas at Nashville (December 15-16, 1864). In February, 1865, Generall Benjamin Franklin Cheatham was born in Nashville, Tennessee, October 20, 1820. He entered the Mexican Wrmer in Tennessee, and was appointed postmaster of Nashville in 1885. He died there September 4, 1886. Majorotecting the rear of the army in the retreat from Nashville. After the war he became a planter in Mississippi at Missionary Ridge and covered Hood's retreat at Nashville, where he prevented the capture of the Army of Ten
The Army of Northern Virginia, 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 in the organization. For instance, Tennessee had an organization of bivouacs, the first and largest of which was Frank Cheatham, No. 1, of Nashville, but which is Camp No. 35, U. C. V. Then, Richmond, Virginia, had its R. E. Lee Camp, which has ever been of the most prominent, and was the leader in a great soldiers' home movement. In the U. C. V. camp-list, the R. E. Lee, of Richmond, is No. 181. The camps increased to a maximum of more than fifteen hundred, but with the passage of 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