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 November 14th or search for November 14th in all documents.

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ed 102 miles in 36 hours--came up, and changed the fortunes of the day. The Rebels resumed their flight — having little left to lose but their bodies and their worn-out horses — and escaped into western Arkansas. Gen. Curtis followed, but did not again overtake them till he reached Fayetteville, Ark., where Col. Larue Harrison, 1st Arkansas cavalry, had been invested Oct. 28. by Col. Brooks, with some 2,000 Rebels; who was held at bay until Fagan's division of Price's army appeared Nov. 14. and united in the siege; but Curtis came up next day, and drove off the crowd, with heavy loss to them and none at all to our side. So ended the last Rebel invasion of Missouri. Gen. Smith's command had, ere this, taken boats to report to Gen. Thomas at Nashville. Rosecrans says Price's force in this campaign was variously estimated at 15,000 to 25,000 men — that he obtained 6,000 recruits in Missouri--that lie lost 10 guns (nearly all he had) and 1,958 prisoners, with most of his wago<
Slocum, comprising the 14th corps, Gen. Jeff. C. Davis, and the 20th, Gen. A. S. Williams. Gen. Judson Kilpatrick led the cavalry; which careered in front and on either Sherman's March to the sea. flank of the infantry, so as to screen, so far as possible, the direction of our advance and the points to which it was directed. Each wing had its separate and efficient pontoon train. Gen. Sherman marched and camped first with one wing, then with the other. Moving rapidly to Atlanta, Nov. 14. Howard advanced thence by McDonough, Monticello, and Clinton, to Gordon; Nov. 23. while Slocum advanced by Covington, Madison, and Eatonton, concentrating on Milledgeville, Nov. 23. which was entered without opposition; Sherman thus far accompanying the 14th corps, which was the last to leave Atlanta, Nov. 16. and had not had a chance to fire a shot. In fact, the principal resistance encountered by our infantry was that of the bad roads of Georgia at that rainy season. Osterhaus