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 Stahl or search for Stahl in all documents.

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, with the 25th Ohio, under Gen. Milroy, in the center, with the 8th, 41st, and 45th New York, and 27th Pennsylvania, and what were left of the Bucktails, under Gen. Stahl, on the left, supported by Gen. Bohlen's brigade; while the remainder of Blenker's division was held in reserve. Col. Cluseret, with the 60th Ohio, 8th Virginied, our army advanced steadily and successfully, under a storm of shot and shell, losing heavily in men, but constantly gaining ground, until after 3 o'clock; when Stahl's brigade, having passed through the wood in its front to a clover-field, which gradually ascended to another wood filled with Rebels beyond, encountered a murderonnonaded him in his new position, but were easily and quickly driven off by his batteries. Our total loss in this indecisive action was 664, two-thirds of it in Stahl's brigade; and our troops slept on the battle-field, expecting to renew the fight next morning. Gen. Ewell's report admits a total loss on their side of 329; but
im 6,800 regular Confederate soldiers; while we knew that he was joined on the morning of the engagement by Vaughan's brigade from East Tennessee, and also by about 1,500 militia — old men and young boys, not worth the powder required to kill them — hurried forward from Staunton and Lynchburg on news of our advance. The fight, though not large in numbers, was singularly obstinate and fluctuating: the enemy beating back repeated charges of our infantry and cavalry, under Gens. Sullivan and Stahl--for neither the divisions of Crook nor Averill had then joined us; and it was quite late in the afternoon, after a long and sweltering day of battle, when the movement of the gallant Col. Thoburne's division across the narrow valley, and its charge up hill upon the enemy's right flank, decided the contest in our favor. Gel. Wm. E. Jones, their commander, was killed, as also four Colonels; and we had about 1,800 prisoners, including the worthless reserve militia, seventy regular officers, a
egram, 427. Soule, Hon. Pierre, 98; banished, 100. South Mountain, Md., battle of, 195-7. Spalding, Col., 12th Tenn. Cavalry, at Nashville, 686. Spanish Fort, Mobile, besieged and taken, 722. Spinola, Brig.-Gen. F. B., wounded at Manassas Gap, 393; relieved from command, 564. Spooner, Col., 83d Ind., at Vicksburg, 310. Spottsylvania C. H., Va., fighting at, 572-5. Springfield, Ark., attacked by Marmaduke, 446. Stafford, Brig.-Gen., killed at the Wilderness, 568. Stahl, Gen. Julius, in fight at Cross-Keys, 138. Stanley, Maj.-Gen. D. A., at Iuka, 223-4; attacks Morgan, 271; charges into Franklin, 272; wounded at Franklin, Tenn., 683. Stannard, Brig.-Gen., of Vermont, wounded at Gettysburg, 388. Stanton, Edwin M., appointed Secretary of War, 81; 82; 108; 186; to McClellan, after battle of Fair Oaks, 149-150; to McClellan, about Jackson's movements, 151-2. Stark, Gen., killed at Antietam, 206. Starkweather, Gen., at Perryville, 219. State au