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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 33. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
Whittled down at, 16, 295; how formed and fortified, 17, 294; horrors of, 295 Humphreys, General B. G., 323 Hunter, Major Robert W.. 335 Jackson, General Stonewall, imperturbability of, 230; sorrow at death of, 240 Jacobs, Joseph, pharmacist 161 Jamestown, Ter-centenery Celebration, 194 Jewish Officers in C. S. Army, 200, 201, 204 Johnson General Edward, 18; Fought with his Cane, 338 Johnson D. D., Rev. John, 1 Johnson's Island Prisoners, plan to release, 72 Johnsonville, Sherman's supplies at, destroyed by Forrest, 91 Jones, Colonel R. T., killed, 220 Keeling, Captain R. H., tribute to, 222 King, Colonel J. Floyd, 345 Lamb, Captain John, services of, 300, 351 Lamar, Colonel Jeff, killed, 265 Last Charge at Appomattox, 69, 190 375 L'Etondal, Captain J., coolness of, 229 Lee, General R. E., orders at Chambers-burg 132; a gentleman by birth and breeding, his physique, 140; greatness, 158; his corps commanders Ewell, 141; Hill Stuart,
th; but at Eastport it turns to the north, and passing by Pittsburg landing, Johnsonville, Fort Henry, and Paducah, empties at last into the Ohio. Between Nashvillend two transports with supplies. On the 2nd of November, he appeared before Johnsonville, the western terminus of a short railroad connecting Nashville with the Tenn Twenty-third corps, and Thomas at once directed the entire corps to move to Johnsonville, instead of Pulaski. Schofield reached Johnsonville on the night of the 5thJohnsonville on the night of the 5th of November, but found that the enemy had already disappeared. Thomas then instructed him to leave a strong force to protect the place, and with the remainder of hin the right and left. Schofield had first been sent with an entire corps to Johnsonville, and afterwards ordered to leave a portion of his command in that neighborho Hood. For, if the principal rebel army of the West was destroyed, not only Johnsonville and Morristown, but both East and West Tennessee, could easily be regained.
k, November 21. His only resource, he declared, was to retire slowly, delaying the enemy's progress as much as possible, to gain time for reinforcements to arrive, and concentrate. The portion of the Twenty-third corps which had been left at Johnsonville was now brought rapidly up to Schofield; and as all possibility of Hood's forces following Sherman was at an end, the garrisons along the Memphis and Chattanooga railroad were called in; but according to Thomas's invariable policy of guarding town, converging, like the sticks of an open fan. The principal ones, beginning on the national right, are the Charlotte, Hardin, Hillsboroa, Granny White, Franklin, Nolensville, and Murfreesboroa roads. Besides these, the three railroads to Johnsonville, Decatur, and Chattanooga, all meet at Nashville, but all were controlled by the rebels. The Cumberland river was also closed above and below the town, and Thomas's only avenue of communication was towards the north. To the south, the hill
of, VII., 144, 146, 148; Andersonville, VII., 148, 150. Essex,, U. S. S.: I., 182 seq., 183, 185, 191, 214, 356, 368; II., 198; VI., 129, 187, 195, 214, 216, 226, 316. Este, G. P., X., 235. Estes, L. G., X., 209. Estrella,, U. S. S.: II., 330; VI., 318. Etowah bridge, Ga., III., 111. Etowah River, Ga., III., 17, 112, 118. Eulogy of Sumner, L. Q. C. Lamar, IX., 301. Eustice, H., L., X., 209. Eustis, H. L., X., 213. Evacuation of Johnsonville, Tenn., IV., 163 seq. Evans, C. A., X., 263. Evans, G. S., X., 195. Evans, N. G.: I., 154 seq., 155, 157, 366; II., 59, 328; X., 285. Evans, R. D., VI., 259. Evansville, Ind.: U. S. marine hospital at, VII., 233. Eve, P. F., VII., 351. Evening, post, of New York, N. Y., IX., 344, 346. Ewell, R. S.: I., 132, 308, 310, 311; II., 22, 27, 28, 34, 47, 65, 231, 240, 243, 248, 254, 257, 320, 322, 336, 340; III., 38, 40, 43, 44, 54, 56, 59, 62, 181,
57, 62, 64, 70, 160, 306, 320; VII., 171; IX., 213; X., 107, 244. Johnson, F., V., 65. Johnson, J., I., 100; III., 333; IX., 337. Johnson, L., III., 332. Johnson, R., X., 305. Johnson, R. M., X., 85. Johnson, R. W., II., 172; III., 105; IX., 115; X., 220. Johnson, S., quoted, IX., 292. Johnson, W. C., X., 296. Johnson, W. H., III., 330; V., 29. Johnson, W. P., quoted, X., 73. Johnson Island Prison, O., VII., 44, 136. Johnsonville, Tenn.: III., 257 seq.; inadequate redoubt at, IV., 161 seq. Johnston, A. S.: I., 95, 143, 182, 196, 197 seq., 202 seq., 360; II., 142; III., 137, 247; IV., 304, 318; V., 183; VII., 203, 241; VIII., 196, 220, 283, 290, 340; IX., 93, 95; X., 143, 260. Johnston, B. T., II., 350. Johnston, G. D., X., 277. Johnston, J., III., 101, 102, 104. Johnston, J. B., III., 248. Johnston, J. D., VI., 254. Johnston, J. E.: I., 36, 90, 124, 126, 128, 129, 132, 140
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the editor (search)
ifth corps to General Sykes, and assumed command of the Army of the Potomac. at Ballinger's Creek. June 29. The First and Eleventh corps marched from Frederick City to Emmettsburg; the Second corps, from Monocacy Junction, via Liberty and Johnsville, to Uniontown; the Third corps, from near Woodsboroa to Taneytown; the Fifth corps, from Ballinger's Creek, via Frederick City and Mount Pleasant, to Liberty; the Sixth corps, from Hyattstown, via New Market and Ridgeville, to New Windsor; the 's (Third) cavalry division, formerly Stahel's division, from Frederick City to Littlestown. June 30. The First corps marched from Emmettsburg to Marsh Run; the Third corps, from Taneytown to Bridgeport; the Fifth corps, from Liberty, via Johnsville, Union Bridge, and Union, to Union Mills; the Sixth corps, from New Windsor to Manchester; the Twelfth corps, from Taneytown and Bruceville to Littlestown; Gamble's and Devin's brigades of Buford's cavalry division, from near Fairfield, via Emm
the 30th ultimo, surprised and captured some guards, numbering thirty-two, at Shelbyville, Tennessee, and burned the railroad depot and a lot of arms and munitions of war. Ten of the Union prisoners were shot by Blackwell near Fayetteville. The balance were delivered to Forrest. Six of the latter escaped, and had reached Shelbyville. One hundred and fifty rebels, under Duval McNairy, attacked Lieutenant Blizzard, of the Fifth Tennessee cavalry, in charge of a large drove of cattle from Johnsonville, within fifteen miles of Nashville. The Union guards numbered sixty, half of whom were killed, wounded or captured. The balance escaped and arrived here safely. There was a stampede of the cattle, and large numbers are straying through the country. A party of fifteen guerrillas, under Lieutenant Herron, of the Second Tennessee, having secreted themselves near the coal bank at Kelly's Ferry, when the steamer Ressaca landed for coal, fired on her, and set, her on fire. The crew sc
position from which it will be difficult for him to extricate himself. Sherman cannot be coaxed or bullied out of Atlanta, but will continue to hold that place at all hazards. Forrest, with a cavalry force, is reported to be threatening Johnsonville, where there are large quantities of Government stores. Three transports were destroyed by part of his command. Ample preparations have been made to hold Johnsonville and effectually repulse any force the rebels may bring against it. FrJohnsonville and effectually repulse any force the rebels may bring against it. From the southwest — Kentuckians going to Forrest. The New Albany (Indiana) Ledger says that a Confederate battery is reported on the Mississippi river at Brandywine point, above Island 37. The steamers Chenango and Platte Valley were attacked in going up, and two persons killed. Gunboats are now at the bend, and further trouble need not be apprehended. The Henderson (Kentucky) News says that the great bulk of the drafted men in Kentucky are going into the rebel service. General Lyon has h
of her class, was captured by the rebels at Fort Harrison in the Tennessee river, on Sunday. Twenty days afters from Fort Herman reached Paducah on Monday. They report that Forrest, Buford, Chalmare and Bell were concentrating there. They have fourteen pieces of cannon, besides the armament of the gunboat Undine. "Orders from Hood and Forrest had been read to the troops, saying that Hood was marching north, and would cross the Tennessee river at Bridgeport, while Forrest attacked Johnsonville. " --It appears from the following telegram from Louisville that our cavalry is operating between Louisville and Nashville: "The Journal says a gang of guervilles made an attack on the Louisville and Nashville railroad yesterday, striking it at Cave City. Several negro soldiers were captured and killed. The scoundrels after the perpetration of this outrage, retreated from the road in great haste." --The Federals are hurrying away from Price to attend to Hood. A dispatch
and Courtland. Forrest, with a cavalry force, is reported near Johnsonville, which is amply garrisoned to repel any attack. The Yankees lfin steamed down near the westside of Reynoldsburg island, from Johnsonville, and engaged a rebel battery of twenty-four-pounder Parrotts. The gunboats were driven back, badly damaged, to Johnsonville. At two o'clock in the afternoon the enemy's batteries opposite, above and below Johnsonville, opened on the disabled gunboats. They responded until their ammunition was exhausted, and were then blown up. Their boats' crews are at the fort in Johnsonville. This morning the rebels commenced crossing in the boats of the Undine at a place about five miles above Johnsonville. Two flatboats were also used. No fighting has taken place to-day. The rebels are engaged in burying their dead. ts have arrived. General Schofield takes command of the post of Johnsonville. Intelligence from below Florence states that a large part
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