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 Camden, S. C. (South Carolina, United States) or search for Camden, S. C. (South Carolina, United States) in all documents.

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s over the rapids Union loss of three vessels at Dunn's Bayou Texas coast nearly abandoned Banks retreats to Simmsport fight at Mansura Cotton operations on Red river Steele's advance from little Rock fight at Prairie d'anne Steele enters Camden Union disaster at Marks's Mills Steele retreats attacked by Kirby Smith at Jenkins's Ferry Rebels repulsed Steele, burning his trains, escapes to little Rock Gen. Carr worsts Shelby at St. Charles Col. Brooks fights Dobbins at Big Cree's available forces. April 16, I was informed, under date of the 10th, by Gen. Sherman, that Gen. Steele's entire force would cooperate with me and the navy. In May, I received information from Gen. Steele. dated April 28, that he could not leave Camden unless supplies were sent to him, as those of the country were exhausted; that we could not help each other operating on lines so wide apart; that he could not say definitely that he could join me at any point on Red river at any given time ; an
isted, from the west. Sherman and Howard now rode in; Col. Stone having already taken possession and posted sentinels: the inhabitants moving fearlessly through the streets. During the day, the 15th corps marched through the city and out on the Camden road. The 17th corps did not enter it at all; while the left wing and the cavalry, crossing both rivers above, were at no time within two miles of it. Yet night saw that city in flames, and a great part of it reduced to ashes: hence, mutual accuome of these piles of cotton were burning, especially one in the very heart of the city, near the court-house; but the fire was partially subdued by the labor of our soldiers. During the day, the 15th corps passed through Columbia and out on the Camden road. The 17th did not enter the town at all; and, as I have before stated, the left wing and cavalry did not come within two miles of the town. Before one single public building had been fired by order, the smoldering fires, set by Hampton's
k, Gen., killed at Antietam, 206. Starkweather, Gen., at Perryville, 219. State authority over militia, 488. State Elections, 486; account of, 508-10; the October, of 1864, 671-3. St. Charles, Ark., Carr fights Shelby at, 554. Steedman, Capt., naval expedition, 459. Steedman, Gen. J. B., at Chickamauga, 422; at Nashville, 686. Steele, Gen. F., at Yazoo Bluffs, 289; at Fort Hindman, 293; at Vicksburg, 311; captures Little Rock, 451-2; in Arkansas in 1864, 536; advances to Camden. 552; attacked at Jenkins's ferry, 553-4; storms Blakely, 723. Stein, Col., Ohio, killed at Stone River, 281. Stein, Gen., 27; killed at Prairie Grove, 40. Steinwehr's division, at Wauhatchie, 436. Stevens, Gen. Isaac I., killed at Chantilly, Va., 188-9. Stevenson, Gen., at Port Gibson, 305. Stevenson, Gen. T. G., killed at the Wilderness, 571. Stewart, Gen., captured by Hancock, 572. Stewart, Lt.-Col., at Van Buren, Ark., 447. St. Louis, Rosecrans at, 556-8; Pric