Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for John A. Logan or search for John A. Logan in all documents.

Your search returned 94 results in 6 document sections:

uld be of a charming trousseau. In front of Logan's line even more ghastly sights were seen thannd Harrow's divisions, of the Fifteenth corps, Logan's, began to advance towards Resacca. The reben the right. During the afternoon portions of Logan's corps, and Sprague's brigade of the Sixteent Sherman's headquarters were near those of General Logan, on a patch of open timber. The scene thenal instructions for the afternoon's field. Logan moved first and drew the first fire. In fronteld, driving the enemy in splendid style. General Logan accompanied the line. At the same time Hethe centre. About five in the afternoon General Logan received orders to make an assault upon thn front acted as the principal reserve. Generals Logan and Morgan L. Smith were in front, busy alt before the aids asking them ever reached General Logan. But still the main heavy blows of the reour hundred and eighty, in the two commands of Logan and Dodge; the exact number in the Fifteenth c[18 more...]
to storming columns in the latter enterprise. Logan was called upon to furnish four brigades to caarrived at Big Shanty and made inquiry for General Logan's headquarters. About one and a half mileas I have met with to that ideal I find in General Logan. An instance of his unbending will and reat the very outset. The same obstacles that Logan met with opposed the advance of Dodge. The thhis leg was amputated. Captain Hoover, of General Logan's staff, had his horse shot, and Adler, sutler at corps headquarters lost an arm. General Logan himself narrowly escaped the rebel shell. The object, therefore, of the movement of General Logan was to dislodge these fellows from their aod order to our first line of works, where General Logan was fully prepared and very anxious to recprisoners. His dead alone are computed by General Logan at three thousand two hundred and forty, ory respectfully, Your obedient servant, John A. Logan, Major-General, commanding Fifteenth Army [50 more...]
ns, crossed the Chattahoochee, destroyed a large portion of the railroad to Augusta, and drove the enemy back to Atlanta. At this place General Hood succeeded General Johnston in command of the rebel army, and, assuming the offensive-defensive policy, made several severe attacks upon Sherman in the vicinity of Atlanta, the most desperate and determined of which was on the twenty-second of July. About one P. M. of this day the brave, accomplished and noble-hearted McPherson was killed. General Logan succeeded him, and commanded the Army of the Tennessee through this desperate battle, and until he was superseded by Major-General Howard, on the twenty-sixth, with the same success and ability that had characterized him in the command of a corps or division. In all these attacks the enemy was repulsed with great loss. Finding it impossible to entirely invest the place, General Sherman, after securing his line of communications across the Chattahoochee, moved his main force round by
brought in, but it was found impossible to check the flames, which, by midnight, had become unmanageable, and raged until about four A. M., when the wind subsiding, they were got under control. I was up nearly all night, and saw Generals Howard, Logan, Woods, and others, laboring to save houses and protect families thus suddenly deprived of shelter, and of bedding and wearing apparel. I disclaim on the part of my army any agency in this fire, but on the contrary, claim that we saved what of Ct the forks of the road near Bentonville, about three miles east of the battle-field of the day, before. This body of cavalry was, however, quickly dislodged, and the intersection of the roads secured. On moving forward the Fifteenth corps, General Logan found that the enemy had thrown back his left flank, and had constructed a line of parapet connecting with that toward General Slocum, in the form of a bastion, its salient on the main Goldsboro road, interposing between General Slocum on the
take a limited number of tents, and at Charleston press wagons to carry them to the main column. There you will find sufficient transportation to release the pressed wagons. U. S. Grant, Brigadier-General. On the evening of the sixth I left this place in steamers, with McClernand's brigade, consisting of: Twenty-seventh regiment Illinois volunteers, Colonel N. B. Buford; Thirtieth regiment Illinois volunteers, Colonel Phillip B: Fouke; Thirty-first regiment Illinois volunteers, Colonel John A. Logan; Dollins' company independent Illinois cavalry, Captain J. J. Dollins; Delano's company Adams county (Illinois) cavalry, Lieutenant J. R. Cattlin ; Dougherty's brigade, consisting of: Twenty-second regiment Illinois volunteers, Lieutenant-Colonel H. E. Hart; Seventh regiment Iowa volunteers, Colonel J. G. Lauman; amounting to three thousand one hundred and fourteen men of all arms, to make the demonstration against Columbus. I proceeded down the river to a point nine miles below her
Ford A. D. Duff Franklin B. F. Pope Franklin W. B. Kelly Franklin A. Perry Fulton J. H. Philsob Fulton E. D. Halm Knox J. M. Nicholson Knox James Dethridge Knox E. Elsworth Knox D. H. Morgan Lawrence E. D. Norton Logan A. M. Miller Logan P. J. Hously Macoupin Dr. T. M. Hone Madison H. K. S. O'Melveny Marion S. R. Carigan Marion John Burns Marshall P. M. Janney Marshall C. M. Baker Marshall R. Smithson Marshall J. R. Taggart MarshalLogan P. J. Hously Macoupin Dr. T. M. Hone Madison H. K. S. O'Melveny Marion S. R. Carigan Marion John Burns Marshall P. M. Janney Marshall C. M. Baker Marshall R. Smithson Marshall J. R. Taggart Marshall J. Haringhorst Mason J. S. Chamberlain Mason J. W. Mathews McDon'h J. C. Thompson McDon'h Thos. A. Masteve McDon'h Wm. H. Neece McDon'h R. Caswell McLean J. C. Springer McLean T. Alexander Putnam W. H. G. Burney Putnam H. B. Kays Putnam E. S. Wilson Richland J. W. Barrett Sangamon W. T. Barrett Sangamon Jacob Epler Sangamon B. B. Piper Sangamon W. M. Springer Sangamon E. Edmonston Schuyler P. L. Campbell Schuyler J. Montgomery Schuyl