Note: Many of my clients are scholars and historians seeking specific information related to their research. For their convenience I include the following details directly from this book. Subject Matter Featured in this Work (General/Partial Only, Please See Full Contents in Main Description Below): Civil War Pictorial History War of the Rebellion Between the States North South Union Confederate Illustrated Antique Slavery States Rights Abolition Battle of Secession Slavery Negro Troops Abraham Lincoln Ulysses S.

Grant Jefferson Davis Robert E. Lee Kansas Nebraska Charleston Fort Sumter Moultrie Sumner Mansassas Junction Arlington Heights Centreville Maryland Delaware Virginia Carrack's Ford Carnifex Ferry Drainsville Ball's Bluff Dug Springs Wilson's Creek Fort Columbus Belmont Big Bethel Little Bethel Fort Hatteras Clark Roanoke Island Chicamacomico Fort Pickens Warrington Navy Yard Santa Rosa Fort McRae Pickens Richmond Port Royal Hampton Roads Fort Walker Beauregard Army of the Potomac Mill Spring Cairo. Fort Henry Donelson Cumberland River Columbus Island No.

10 New Madrid Corinth Crump's Landing Pittsburg Landing Shiloh Church Shelbyville Huntsville Stevenson Decatur Tuscumbia Bear Creek. Memphis and Charleston Railroad Farmington Chattanooga Fort Barton Albemarle Sound Elizabeth City Edentown Dismal Swamp Canal Winton Plymouth North Carolina New Berne Slocum's Creek Fort Macon Savannah Dawfuskie Island Jones' Island Big Tybee Fort Pulaski Venus Point Long Island Florida Fort Clinch Fernandina Brunswick Jacksonville Fort Marion St. Fort McRae Barrancas New Orleans Memphis Fort Pillow Chattanooga Iuka Ohio River Vicksburg Cumberland Gap Kentucky Louisville Perryville Chaplin's Creek Murfreesboro Stone River Army of the Potomac Yorktown Merrimac Monitor Williamsburg Fort Magruder West Point York River Sewall's Point James River Pamunkey River Tunstall's Station Chickahominy Bottom Bridge Gaines' Mills New Bridge Hanover Court House Mechanicsville Peake's Station Fair Oaks Seven Pines Shenandoah Valley Blooming Gap Harper's Ferry Kernstown Strasburg Winchester Savage's Station Malvern Hills White Oak Swamp Bridge Rappahannock Cedar Mountain Bristow Station Centreville Groveton Bull Run Maryland Catootin Valley Turner's Gap Crampton Gap South Mountain Shepherdstown Ford Dunker Church Antietam Fredericksburg Stafford Heights Marye's Acquia Creek Falmouth Jacksonport White River St. Charles Clarendon Helena Arkansas Missouri Newark Kirksville Cross Roads Fayetteville Boston Mountains Cane Hill Prairie Grove Texas Talequah Yallabusha Tallahatchie Yazoo La Grange Lamar Holly Springs Oxford Haines' Bluff Chickasaw Bayou Mississippi River Arkansas River Fort Hindman Steele's Bayou Bruinsburg Big Black River Fort Hill Redan. Baton Rouge Virginia Point Sabine River Brashear City Port Hudson Grand Gulf Warrenton Williams Canal Red River Bayou Sara Rapidan Chancellorsville Hazel Grove Lee's Hill Salem Church Culpepper Berryville Martinsburg Pennsylvania Frederick Gettysburg Knoxville Chickamauga Nashville Brown's Ferry Lookout Valley Wauhatchie Tennessee River Missionary Ridge Secessionville Pocotaligo Fort McAllister Fort Wagner Gregg Abandoned Suffolk Green River Springfield Bardstown Brandenburg Corydon Salem Cincinnati Parkersburg Buffington Ford New Lisbon Fort de Russy Brownsville Point Izabel Fort Blunt Honey Springs Fort Smith Canton Little Rock Brownsville Lawrence Kansas Meridian Shreveport Mobile Pontotoc Okolona Tallahatta Demopolis Colliersville Union City Paducah Fort Anderson Alexandria Natchitoches Wilson's Farm Patrick's Bayou Sabine Cross Roads Pleasant Grove Cane River Clouterville Simmsport Camden Jenkins Ferry Mobile Dauphin Island Sand Island Spottsylvania Court House Yellowstone Tavern North Anna Jericho Ford Taylor's Bridge Chickahominy Shady Grove Cold Harbor Atlanta Resaca Pumpkin Vine Creek New Hope Church Big Shanty Kenesaw Pine Lost Mountain Marietta Chattahoochee Decatur Gordon Jonesboro Petersburg Weldon Railroad Burkesville Staunton Bridge Stony Creek Reams' Station Deep Run Dutch Gap Davis' Farm New Market Heights Fort Gilmer Fort McRae Hatcher's Run Stony Creek Station Lynchburg Meadow Bridge Burbridge Pound Gap Monocacy Washington Snicker's Ferry Island Ford Kernstown Chambersburg Bolivar Heights Fisher's Hill Browns Gap Macon Gadsden Griswoldville Milledgeville Sandersville Tennille Station Ogeechee River Athens Pulaski Missouri Batesville Bloomfield Pilot Knob Jefferson City Danville High Hill Big Pine Westport Newtonia Fayetteville Strawberry Plains Saltville Bristol Abingdon Franklin Harpeth River St.

John's River Jacksonville Baldwin Hilton Head Suwannee River Barber's Station Fort Fisher Elyton Montevallo Selma Montgomery Wilmington Cherbourg Coosawhatchie Salkahatchie Little Congaree Bridge Charleston Rocky Mount Lancaster Goldsboro Raleigh Averyboro Kinston Jackson's Mills Stone Mountain Boone Wilkesboro Yadkin River Salem Salisbury Catawba River Rovanty Creek Armstrong's Mill Woodstock Staunton Waynesboro Scottsville New Market Hardwicksville Ashland Station Fort Steadman Dinwiddie Court House Five Forks Sutherland's Station Jettersville Deatonsville Farmville Appomattox. PICTORIAL HISTORY OF THE GREAT CIVIL WAR Embracing Full and Authentic Accounts of Battles By Land and Sea, With Graphic Descriptions of Heroic Deeds Achieved by Armies and Individuals; Narratives of Personal Adventure; Thrilling Incidents; Daring Exploits; Wonderful Escapes; Life in Camp, Field and Hospital; Adventures of Blockade Life, Etc. Containing Carefully Prepared Biographies of the Leading Generals and Naval Commanders. Embellished with Numerous Fine Steel-Plate Engravings of Battle Scenes, and with Portraits of Leading Generals.

By John Laird Wilson, Special Correspondent of the New York Herald. 10" x 8" decorative cloth hardcover.

Illustrated with engravings and other illustrations. Exterior as shown in photo. Inner hinges cracked but holding. No torn, loose or missing pages. Nice example of this wonderful Civil War pictorial history.

This is a massive illustrated history of the Civil War. At 43 chapters and almost 1000 pages in length, it covers everything from the causes of the war and the firing on Fort Sumter to the assassination of Abraham Lincoln. The author writes in the Preface. It has been my aim to present a continuous narrative covering the entire area of operations, both military and naval, and free from those interruptions which in general history are unavoidable.

I have endeavored to carry the reader with me over sea and land, wherever the sounds of war were heard, and to present to him in a series of vivid and faithful pictures the events which marked the progress of the great struggle. Of the movements of the hostile forces, and of the commanders under whom at different times and different places these movements were made, I have expressed my opinion with great freedom, awarding praise or blame as truth or justice seemed to call for the one or the other. I do not expect that my judgments will find favor from all classes of readers, but I know that they are the judgments of an unbiased mind, solicitous for the truth and constrained only by the irresistible logic of facts.

My information I have drawn from sources too numerous to be mentioned in detail. Contemporary magazines and pamphlets, private letters and documents of various kinds which have been kindly placed at my disposal - all have been consulted with more or less profit.

In cases of doubt, where testimony was absent or conflicting, I have corresponded with some of the principal leaders in the strife; and the information thus derived from both Northern and Southern sources has been to me of incalculable value. In addition to reams of text, the book also features numerous illustrations including engraved portraits and scenes and battle maps.

If you don't have this wonderful old book in your Civil War library yet, now would be a great time to get it. CHAPTER ONE: Aim and object of this history Causes of the Civil War State rights Tariff and slavery Diverging interests of the North and South Effect of the abolition of slavery in the British colonies on American sentiment The Missouri Compromise The Fugitive Slave Bill Repeal of the Missouri Compromise Formation of the Republican Party Kansas struggle Triumph of the anti-Slavery party The campaign of 1856 Buchanan wins Presidential election The struggle between Kansas and Nebraska Buchanan's unfortunate administration The Dred Scott decision The John Brown raid The sale of arms to the South Secession and organization of the Confederacy Election and inauguration of President Abraham Lincoln His address The firing upon Fort Sumter.

CHAPTER TWO: Charleston Harbor Fort Sumter Gardiner and Floyd Major Anderson Adjutant-General Cooper Evidence of conspiracy Transfer of arms from Northern to Southern arsenals Jefferson Davis's "Little Bill" Captain Foster's workmen General Scott becoming alarmed Conspirators in the Cabinet Anderson moves from Fort Moultrie into Fort Sumter Great excitement all over the country Indignation in the South Resignation of Floyd Action of the Secession Convention Castle Pinckney and Fort Moultrie occupied by the Secessionists Seizure of the Custom House and Post Office The Southern Commissioners in Washington Their extraordinary demands refused President Buchanan aroused More energy on the part of the government The Star of the West Preparations for attacking Fort Sumter The Star of the West seen in the outer harbor Fired upon Compelled to retire The Peace Conference Election of Lincoln His journey to Washington His life in danger His Inauguration His Address Anderson more hopeful Disappointment Lincoln "putting his foot down firmly" The Relief Squadron Anderson called upon again to surrender the fort His reply The first shot The bombardment The relief squadron sighted Hope The garrison reduced to extremities Red-hot shot Fort Sumter in flames The last three cartridges The flag staff shot down The notorious Wigfall Wifgall's deception discovered Anderson indignant Surrrenders on his own terms Anderson and his men safe on board the Baltic. CHAPTER THREE: The fall of Fort Sumter the first link in a chain of great events War now a necessity The grief and rage of the North Lincoln's proclamation Congress summoned to meet Secession sentiments finding expression The probable theatre of war Conspiracy to seize Washington Confederate troops on the march Mansassas Junction Arlington Heights What the President could see from the White House Military movements Delay The impatience of the North "On to Richmond" General Irwin McDowell The two armies General Joseph E Johnston General Beauregard Centreville The onward movement Tyler's Mistake. The Three Months' Term of Service Expiring. The Relative Strength of the two Armies. The First Hour of the Fight.

The Tide of Battle Turned. The Second Phase of the Battle. The Rising Ground near the Henry House. Terrific Struggle for the Plateau. The Seventy-Ninth and Sixty-Ninth Regiments. Panic among the National Trooi3. The Victory Complete, but the Battle not Decisive. Effects of the Battle North and South.

The President's Call for Half a Million of Men. CHAPTER FOUR: Importance of some of the Minor Battles.

Virginia, the Focus of the Rebellion. Occupation of Harper's Ferry. Battle of Wilson's Creek. Kentucky in favor of the Union. Lincoln's Reply to Magoffin.

The Young Men of Kentucky. Polk's Invasion of Kentucky. Grant in Command at Cairo. Grant's Determination, His Proclamation.

Terrible Fire from Fort Columbus. The Victory of the Nationals. The License of the Soldiers. The Victors Compelled to Retreat.

The Confederates Claim the Victory. It Might Have Been Different. General Grant Learns a Lesson. CHAPTER FIVE: Blockade of the Southern Ports. Big Bethel and Little Bethel. Death of Winthrop and Greble. Butler Believed of his Command. Butler and Stringham in Command.

The Nationals in Fort Clark. Deception on the part of the Confederates. The Forts Occupied by the Nationals.

Great Joy in the North. Colonel Hawkins Closing up the Passages to the Sound. Doherty's Description The Scheme of the Ocracoke. Capture of the Fanny by the Confederates. The Failure of the Expedition to Chicamacomico. The Confederates Land on Hatteras Island. The Confederates Driven from Hatteras Island. "Billy" Wilson and His Zouaves. Burning of the Dry Dock. Fort Pickens Opens Fire on Bragg's Works. The Mouths of the Mississippi. Her Attack on the Richmond.

What She Might Have Done. Departure of the Fleet from Hampton Roads.

Saved from the Perils of the Deep. The Union Flag floating over Georgia. Naval and Laud Expedition to Port Royal Ferry. Heavy Cannonading by the Gunboats.

The End of the First Day. The Enemy Reappears in the Morning. The Gunboats Rake the Woods. The Coast Expeditions so far Successful. CHAPTER SIX: The Beginniiig of 1862.

The Army of the Potomac a Splendid Toy. McClellan's Reasons for Delay. New Life in the Government. The Army Ordered to Move.

The Confederate Line of Defense. Halleck's Plan of Attack. Fire Opened upon the Fort by the Gunboats. Fort Henry Occupied by the Nationals. The Union Flag Floats again over the Soil of Tennessee. The Fall of Fort Henry a damaging Blow to the South. Foote's Flotilla on the Cumberland. Fire Opened upon the Fort. The Night of the Thirteenth of February. Two separate Attacks and Two Failures. The Confederates full of Confidence. General Lewis Wallace makes a determined Stand. The Confederates Driven Back within their Entrenchments. Floyd and Pillow make their Escape. A Great Victory and Great Rejoicing. CHAPTER SEVEN: The Effects of the Fall of Donelson. The Enemy's Centre Broken. National Victories in the West. Smith put in Charge of the Army. Description of the Ground at Pittsburg Landing. The Illness of General Smith.

General Grant again in Charge. Disposition of the National Troops.

Buell Ordered to Join Grant. Neetmok The Confederates Moving Forward.

Grant's Plans Well Laid, but the Troops Scattered. The Morning of the Sixth of April. Grant not on the Field.

Sherman and Prentiss Driven from their Ground. Wallace comes to the Rescue. Neither Lewis Wallace nor Buell yet on the Field. Driven to a Corner of the Field. Johnston Wounded and Carried from the Field.

A Lull in the Fight. The Battery on the Crest of the Hill.

End of the First Day. Wallace and Buell now on the Field.

Beauregard Attempts to Turn the National Left. The Nationals Gaining Ground all along the Line. Unexampled Bravery on Both Sides.

CHAPTER EIGHT: The Confederate Lines of Defense. The Second Line all but Abandoned. Beauregard's Retreat to Corinth. Position and Importance of Corinth. Mitchell at Shelbyville and Huntsville. Mitchell's Address to His Soldiers. Mitchell Promoted to the Rank of Major-General.

The Memphis and Charleston Railroad. Halleck's Complaint against Grant. The Position of the two Armies. The Confederates in High Hopes. The National Army Resolved to Win.

The Composition of the National Army. The Nationals Win and Hold the Position. The National Army in Line. The Retreat equal to a Victory. The National Army in Corinth. Beauregard had Reason to be Satisfied. A good General, but given to Extravagance of Language.

Remarks upon Shiloh and Corinth. Remarks on some of the Principal Generals.

Beauregard, Halleck, Grant, and Sherman. CHAPTER NINE: The Third Great Expedition. Landing of the National Troops. Burnside and Goldsborough's joint Address to the People of North Carolina.

Landing Troops at Slocum's Creek. The Battle of New Berne. The Confederate Right Driven in a Panic.

The Retreat of the Confederates. He is Summoned to Washington. The Erection of Batteries on Venus Point and on Long Island. The Siege Batteries on Big Tybee. Colonel Olmstead called upon to Surrender. The Opening of the Fire on the Fort. The Walls of the Fort Honeycombed. The Blockade of Savannah Complete. Commander Dupont and General Wright. On the Gulf and along the Atlantic Seaboard, the National Power Supreme. CHAPTER TEN: Memphis and New Orleans.

Foote Left Alone at Fort Pillow, Foote's Wound making Retirement Necessary. Davis takes Command of the Flotilla. The Boiler of the McRae Penetrated. The Losses on Both Sides.

Ellet and His "Ram" Squadron. The Effect of the Fall of Corinth. The Fort Occupied by the Nationals.

Memphis Unprotected on the North. The Gunboats at the Levee. The Memorable Sixth of June. The National Fleet in Motion. The Opening of the Fight.

The Queen of the West. The Queen and the Price. The Lovell Shattered to Pieces and Sunk. A Grand and Impressive Scene. The Last Hope of Memphis Perished.

Memphis Occupied by the Union Troops. The Key-Position of the Great Valley. Butler and the Land Force.

All things Ready for a Combined Movement. The Confidence of the South.

All things in Readiness for an Assault. Fort Jackson Fires the First Shot.

The Chain Across the River Cut. The Fleet Passes the Obstructions.

Farragut on the Fore-Rigging of the Hartford. Brief, but Desperate and Destructive. The Evacuation of the Forts.

The Louisiana Set on Fire by Her Commander. The National Flag Waving over New Orleans. Butler in Charge of the City. CHAPTER ELEVEN: The Army of the West.

Buell Sent to Chattanooga The Army of the West Weakened. Rosecranz takes Pope's place under Grant. The Position of the Army of the West. The Confederate Army Preparing to Strike. The Object of the Confederates.

Colonel Murphy in Command at luka. Rosecranz's Army in Motion. The Battery of the Eleventh Ohio. Too Late on the Field. Defeat and Retreat of the Confederates. Terrific Onslaught of the Confederates. The First Day a Victory for the Confederates. The Confederates Come Up in Force. Great Bravery and Great Slaughter. A Temporary Panic among the Nationals. The Confederate Right Driven Back to the Woods. Their Advance on the National Works. The Battle of the Hatchie. His Order of the Twenty-Fourth of October. The First Praise Due to Grant. CHAPTER TWELVE: rhe Army of the Ohio. The Invasion of Maryland and Kentucky. Smith's Raid through Kentucky. The Confederate Committee on Foreign Affairs. A Bribe to the Northwest. Attempt to Inaugurate a Confederate Government in Kentucky. A Political Failure but a Successful Raid. Bragg's Retreat with His Booty. He Resolves to give Battle. The Battle of Perryville Commenced. The Confederates Pressed Back into the Woods. A Terrific Blow Dealt by the Confederates. The Battle of Perryville Ended. Bragg and Buell both Blamed. Rejoicings at Bragg's Headquarters. The Two Armies in Position.

Bragg's Army the Stronger. Rosecranz's Plan of Attack. The Battle all but Lost. Rosecranz's new Arrangements Completed A Tempest of Double-Shotted Iron Fire.

The Battle Resumed on the Third of January. CHAPTER THIRTEEN: The Armies of the West. The Object of the Eastern Campaign.

Too Much Importance Attached to Richmond. The Army of the Potomac. The Mountain Department Under Fremont.

The Office of Commander-in-Chief Abolished. The Movement to the Peninsula Begim. The Capital not Sufficiently Defended.

McDowell's Command Detached and Detained. The Nationals Brought to a Halt. The Folly of Manassas Repeated. McClellan Asks for More Troops.

Franklin's Division Sent to His Aid. Charge of the Vermont Brigade.

The First Assault on the Confederate Position Fails. A Redoubt Carried and Destroyed.

The Story of Manassas Repeated. CHAPTER FOURTEEN: The Importance of War Vessels on the Rivers and Gulfs. A Powerful Instrument of Destruction. The Merrimac in her new Form said to be a Failure. The Merrimac at Hampton Roads.

One Hundred Sick and Wounded. The Flag of the Congress Hauled Down. The Roanoke and the Minnesota. Hurrying to the Scene of Action. The Merrimac unable to Approach.

The Guns of the Minnesota Skilfully Handled. The Danger to New York.

The great Purpose for which it was Built. The Success of the Experiment Doubted. Terrific Experience of the Crew. A Night to be Remembered.

Wreck and Ruin all around. The Object of the Confederate Commander. The Monitor alongside of the Merrimac. Pebbles thrown by a Child. A Battle of Mailed Giants.

The Monitor Moving and Hitting like a Skilled Pugilist. The Merrimac shows Signs of Punishment. Turns off and Renews the Attack on the Minnesota. The Monitor again Comes to the Relief.

The Merrimac a Second Time Grounded. The Last and Most Effective Shot of the Merrimac. Worden Wounded and Felled to the Ground.

Worden's Life Despaired Of. Did We Save the Minnesota? Lessons Read to the Nations.

Ericsson Congratulated The Importance of the Victory. CHAPTER FIFTEEN: Following up the Foe. The Confederate Works at Williamsburg.

Fort Magruder Arrival of Longstreet. A Cruel Piece of Deception. The Pluck and Endurance of His Men. Falls Back in Good Order. The Key of the Position.

The Great Bravery of the Troops. It Ought to Have Been Different.

Sumner not the Right Man in the Right Place. " "Bivouac in Front of Williamsburg. What a Bold Stroke Might Have Accomplished. The Story of Manassas Repeated Would not Strike a Blow.

Lincoln, Stanton and Chase at Fortress Monroe. The Gunboats on the James Eiver.

The James and York Rivers Both Open. The National Advance after Williamsburg. Vigorous Encounter Near Hanover Court House. Fair Oaks and Seven Pines. White Oak Swamp: The Position of the Two Armies. The Confederates March to the Attack. The National Advance Driven In. The Battle of Fair Oaks or Seven Pines Begun. Casey's Division Fights Bravely, but Hard Pressed. The Nationals Fall Back upon the Second Line. Heintzelman Comes Up and Takes Command. The Entire Left Wing of the National Army in Peril. Couch Forms a Double Line of Battle. Sumner Moves to the Assistance of the Right Wing.

Doherty's Description Morgan, of Sedgwick's Division. An Attempt to Outflank Sumner's Right. Mahone Comes to the Aid of Pryor. Heavy Losses on Both Sides.

CHAPTER SEVENTEEN: McClellan's Army Still Inactive. General Banks at Harper's Ferry. Conducting the Battle from his Bed. Shields the Hero of the Fight at Kernstown.

Shields Detached from Banks and Sent to Join McDowell. Jackson and Ewell in Pursuit.

Banks Continues his Retreat from Strasburg. Overtaken by Ewell at Winchester.

Banks Compelled to Fall Back. He Reaches the Potomac Opposite Williamsport. Jackson's Retreat from Harper's Ferry.

The Race up the Shenandoah. Bums the Bridges in his Rear. The Burning of the Bridge.

The Mistake of the Government. CHAPTER EIGHTEEN: The Army of the Potomac. McClellan Still on the Chickahominy. A Confederate Council of War.

He Might Have Fought and Won. Retreat to the Jame-s River Resolved Upon.

The Confederates Move on Mechanicsville. The Nationals Well Posted at Beaver Dam Creek. The Confederate Attack at Mechanicsville.

The Result a National Victory. McClellan Hastens his Retreat The Second Day. The Nationals Still Well Posted. Slocum Sent to his Aid. Porter Again Calls for Help. The Nationals Falling Back to the River. Arrival of Meagher and French. Battle of Savage's Station. The Battle at White Oak Swamp Bridge. Jackson at White Oak Swamp Bridge. Determined Fighting on Both Sides. Arrival of Hooker and Kearney. Meade Wounded and McCall Captured. Incidents of the Two Battles.

White Oak Swamp and Glendale. The Hills Covered with Artillery and Infantry.

A Bold Attack and a Fearful Cannonade. The Nationals Hold Their Position.

Vexation of the National Officers. McClellan's Address t« his Soldiers. Address of Jefferson Davis to the Army of Virginia.

Reluctance of McClellan to Leave Harrison's Landing. His Demand for More Troops. End of the Peninsular Expedition.

CHAPTER NINETEEN: The Army of Virginia. Pope in Command Fremont Eesigns. Pope's Instructions Pope Opposed to MoClellan's Retreat.

Pope's Address to his Soldiers. He Asks to be Relieved of his Command.

The Plans of the Confederates. Measures of Retaliation by the Confederates.

The Confederates at the Rappahannock. Pope's Army Begins to Move. Pope at Culpepper Court House. Banks Driven Back American Obstinacy. No Rest for the Wearied Army. The Confederates at the Heels of the Nationals. Fighting at the Bridges and the Fords.

Character of the Retreat The Object of the Confederates. Pope's Disposition of his Troops.

Both Armies in Critical Circumstances. Pope Prepares to Strike Jackson Before the Arrival of Longstreet. An Encounter at Bristow Station. Jackson's retreat by Way of Centreville.

Jackson Pressing Toward Thoroughfare Gap. Gallantry of Gibbons and Doubleday. Ricketts' Division at Thoroughfare Gap.

A New Disposition of the Nationals. Battle of Groveton or Gainesville.

Severe Fighting in the Morning. The Confederate Left Doubled Back on the Centre. The Nationals Hold the Ground. A Tempest of Shot and Shell. A Severe Attack on the National Left.

Pope Retreats Across Bull Run. Destruction of the Stone Bridge. Reports of Lee and Pope. Bravery of Stevens and Kearney.

Kearney's Body Sent to Pope's Headquarters. The Losses During the Campaign. The National Army Ordered Inside the Fortifications at Washington.

Disappearance of the Army of Virginia. Restoration of the Army of the Potomac.

CHAPTER TWENTY: Feeling in the North. The Army of the Potomac and the Army of Virginia. His Address to the People of Maryland. Excitement in Pennsylvania and in Maryland. High Hopes of the South. McClellan's Army in Motion. McClellan's Advice Regarding it.

Jackson at Harper's Ferry. The Two Armies Come Into Collision. Hill Retires up the Mountain. The Battle of South Mountain Begins.

Hooker on the Right Reno on the Left. Longstreet Arrives and Takes Command of the Confederates. Franklin at Crampton's Gap. His Reasons for Offering Battle.

McClellan's Plan of Attack. Hooker Advances by Bridge No. The Battle of Antietam Begun. Hooker Sorely Pressed, but Hopeful. The Air Alive with Bullets.

Hooker Shot in the Foot. Sumner Arrives and Takes Command. Struggle at the Dunker Church. The Nationals Again Driven Back. Irwin's Brigade, of Smith's Division.

The Maine and Vermont Regiments. Fighting on Sumner's Left. The "Fighting" Fifth New Hampshire. Meagher Wounded The National Right at Last Victorious.

Burnside Driven Back to the Bridge. Lee's Plan had Failed. The Battle Ought to Have Been More Decisive. The Morale of His Men. The Pursuit Feeble and Ineffective.

CHAPTER TWENTY-ONE: The National Government. McClellan's Love for the Army of the Potomac. The Army Again on the March. His Plan McClellan's Plan On to Fredericksburg. Position of the Confederate Army.

The Morning of the 11th. The Confederate Sharpshooters and the Pontooners Three Unsuccessful Attempts to Construct the Bridges. The National Army Across the Rappahannock. A Glance at Lee's Position.

The Disposition of his troops. The Night of the 12th.

His Delay in Giving Orders. The Attack on the Left. The Gallantry of Meade and his Pennsylvanians. Meade Penetrates the First Confederate Line. Fearful Slaughter Meade Driven Back. The Attack on the Right. Bravery of the National Troops. French's and Hancock's Divisions Cut to Pieces. Burnside Orders Hooker to Advance. That Crest Must be Taken To-Night. The Battle of Fredericksburg Ended. Retreats Across the River Preparations for Another Attack.

Another Attack About to be Made. The Army Back in the Old Camps. Burnside Dissatisfied with his Subordinates. CHAPTER TWENTY-TWO: Guerilla Movements in in the West.

Condition of the National Army. What was to be Done? Schofield in Command in Missouri. McNeil Attacked by Porter and Cobb.

Poindexter Caught in a Trap. National Supremacy Restored North of the Missouri.

Capture of the Garrison at Independence. Rains, Parsons, Cooper and McBride. Hindman in Command of the Guerrillas.

Schofield Takes the Field in Person. The Army of the Frontier. Hindman Preparing to Attack the Nationals. Blunt About to be Attacked. Blunts Ride to Van Buren. The Loyalty of the Texans. Attack by the Indians on New Ulm and the Agencies. Peace Established on the Frontier of Minnesota.

CHAPTER TWENTY-THREE: Grant's Army. Grant's Army in Motion. McPherson at Lamar, Washburne and Hovey.

Grant at Holly Springs and Oxford. The Expedition to the Yazoo. Grant to Move Against Pemberton. Grant's Supplies Cut Off. Grant at La Grange and Grand Junction.

Sherman and Porter on their Way Down the Mississippi. Sherman and Porter at the Mouth of the Yazoo. The Preparations of the Confederates.

The Nationals Prepared for the Attack. The Morning of the 29th of November. Inactivity of Stuart and A. Blair, Thayer and De Comcy Compelled to Fall Back. End of the Second Campaign Against Vicksburg.

Blair the Hero of Chickasaw Bayou. Back at the Month of the Yazoo. McClernand's General Order No. At the Mouth of the White River The Cut-Off.

The Morning of the 11th of December The Signal for Attack. The Edge of the Woods. The Guns of the Fort Silenced.

Steele's Men Performing Prodigies of Valor. Morgan's Advance Interrupted by the Ravine. Sherman dissatisfied, but Patiently Submissive. The Day After the Battle.

Des Arc and Duval's Bluff Captured. Fort Hindman Dismantled and Blown Up. On the Way Down the Arkansas.

The Army and the Flotilla at Napoleon. Back at Milliken's Bend. Estimate of the Whole Expedition. CHAPTER TWENTY-FOUR: The Proclamation of Emancipation.

A Turning Point in History. The Cry of the Slave.

Grant at Young's Point. How to Get to the East of the Mississippi. A Bold and Daring Experiment. Grant Disappointed, but Not Discouraged Sherman's Opinion. A Tedious and Difficult March. Safe on the East Side.

The City of an Hundred Hills. A Tremendous Rush for the Guns. The Three Generals, Grant, McPherson and Sherman. Grant Now Marches Against Pemberton. Edward's Station the Point of Rendezvous.

Arrival of the National Advance. The Battle of Champion Hills Begun. The Battle Won After a Terrible Struggle.

McClernand and Osterhaus Ordered in Pursuit. The Burning of the Bridges. The Fall of Vicksburg Secured.

Preparing to Make the Assault. The Assault of the 9th of May. The Assault of the 22d. Grant's Reasons for Avoiding Further Delay.

The Works too Strong, Naturally and Artificially, to be Taken by Assault. The Bravery of the Defenders.

His Removal from the Command of the Thirteenth Corps. Grant Resolves to Take the Place by a Regular Siege. Pemberton's Situation Becoming Desperate. Johnston Preparing to Attack the National Rear. The Mining Operations Well Advanced. The Assault on Fort Hill A Terrific Cannonade. The Destruction of the Redan.

Grant's Instructions to Sherman. General Bowen and Colonel Montgomery. He Asks for an Armistice and the Appointment of Commissioners. The Interview Between Grant and Pemberton.

Under the Old Oak, in View of Both Armies. Consideration on the Part of Grant. A Great Day for the National Cause. A Great Triumph for Grant.

The First Soldier of the Republic. The Results of the Campaign. Johnston, the Hero of Retreats. The End of a Great and Glorious Campaign. CHAPTER TWENTY-FIVE: Effect of the Surrender of Vicksburg. The Department of the Gulf.

The Confederates Fall Back and Retreat. Porter in Search of Her. The Confederates under McPheeters Defeated. General Banks at New Orleans.

How he was Received by Butler. The General Instructions Given to Banks.

Fighting on Land and Water. The Massachusetts Men Make a Bold Resistance. The Bayou City and Neptune Fall Upon the Harriet Lane. The Bayou City iu Danger. She Rushes for the Harriet Lane.

The Two Vessels Become Entangled. Commander Wainright Refuses to Surrender.

Wainright Killed while Defending Himself. She is Prematurely Blown Up. Renshaw Involved in the Common Ruin. The Morning Light and Velocity. The National Vessels Driven to Sea and Captured.

The Sugar Districts of Louisiana. Weitzel and McKean Buchanan on the Teche. The Return to Brashear City. A Joint Expedition to Port Hudson. An Attempt to Run the Batteries.

The Hartford and the Albatross. At Grand Gulf At Warrenton. In Communication with Grant and Porter. Going Down the River Again. Farragut on the Red River.

The Confederate Vessels Badly Punished. Banks Again on the Mississippi. Preparations for Investing Port Hudson.

Joined by Sherman and Augur. The Strength of the Place.

Complimented and Praised by General Banks. Preparing for a Regular Siege. General Gardner in a Sad Plight.

Gardner Called Upon to Surrender. Tremendous Fighting, both on the Right and Left. A Regular Siege the Only Hope. The Confederates Again in Louisiana. News of the Fall of Vicksburg.

Rejoicing in the National Ranks. The Hero of Port Hudson. CHAPTER TWENTY-SIX: The West and the East. Changes in the Army of the East.

Hooker's Address to the Army. Its Effect on the Army. The Position of General Lee. The National Army in Motion. The Crossing of the Rappahannock.

The Crossing of the Rapidan. Sedgwick's Operations Below Fredericksburg. Hooker's Plan'Working Admirably. Sykes Compelled to Fight his'Way. Fortune Smiling on Hooker and the National Army.

Hooker's First but Fatal Blunder. The Plan of Battle Changed. Disposition of the Confederate Troops. Lee's Description of the National Position. Jackson's Movement to the National Eight.

Hooker in Ignorance of Jackson's Plan. The Confederate Column Seen at the Furnace. Capture of the Twenty-Third Georgia Regiment.

An Attempt to Intercept the Confederate Train. Jackson on the Plank Road and the Turnpike. The Battle of Bull Run Repeated.

Advance of Birney and Best. Sickles Recalled from the Furnace.

Hill Takes Command, and is'Wounded. The Command Devolves upon Stuart.

Hooker Takes a New Position. Sickles Ordered to Abandon the Key-Position of the Field. Lee Pressing on Slocum and Hancock. The National Line Melts Away.

Hooker Stunned and Stupefied by a Cannon Ball. Lee About to Strike a Decisive Blow.

News of the Advance of Sedgwick. The Storming of the Heights.

Magnificent At- tack on Marye's Hill. The National Flag on Marye's Hill.

He Captures Lee's Hill. Sedgwick in Full Possession of the Heights. He Resolves to Intercept the Advance of Sedgwick. Wilcox on the Plank Road.

McLaws Arrives with Three Brigades, and Takes Command. The Battle of Salem Church. The Nationals Carry the Crest. Lee Resolved to Crush Sedgwick, and then Fall Back on Hooker.

Lee Hurries Back to Attack Hooker. Crosses the River at Midnight.

The National Army in its Old Encampment at Falmouth. General Lee to his Army. The Army of Lee and the Sontheru People. Lee's Army in Motion.

The Valley Cleared of National Troops. Chambersburg Open to the Invader. Crosses the Potomac at Harper's Ferry.

Lee's Ignorance of the Whereabouts of the National Army. Buford, the Good Angel of Gettysburg. The Nationals Again in Position. End of the First Day's Fighting. Meade Coming up from Taneytown.

The Whole Army Moving towards Gettysburg. Arrivals of the Different Corps. The Relative Strength of the Two Armies. The Morning of the 2d of July. Lee's Order of Battle. Longstreet's Fierce Attack on the National Left.

The Battle Boils and Bubbles. The National Position in Danger. The Confederate Attack on the Left a Failure. Ewell's Attack on the National Right. Culp's Hill Johnston's Attack.

Seizure of the Vacant Breast- Works. End of the Second Day's Fight. The Troops Restored to the National Right. A Terrible Morning's Fighting. The Position on the National Right Secured. Lee Preparing for Another and Final Attack. Mowed Down by the National Artillery. Pettigrew's Lines Broken and Routed. Pickett's Men Stand Firm.

Doubleday's Men to the Rescue. Cavalry Charges on the Left and Right. Driven Back at all Points. The Battle Ended Lincoln's Announcement of the Victory.

We Must Return to Virginia. CHAPTER TWENTY-EIGHT: Dm Army of the Cumberland. Positions of the Rival Armies.

The Army of the Cumberland Still Inactive. Bragg Falls Back to Bridgeport. Burnside Ordered to Co-operate with Rosecranz.

Cumberland Gap Occupied by the Nationals. Bragg and Rosecranz Preparing for Action. The Armies Confronting Each Other. Fighting all Along the Line.

Close of the First Day. The Advantage with the Nationals. The Second Day's Fighting.

Thomas Stands Firm, like a Wall of Iron. The Nationals Fall Back to Chattanooga. Thomas the Hero of Chickamauga. The Army of the Cumberland an Object of National Anxiety. Geary's Men Performing Prodigies of Valor.

Grant's Plans Working Admirably. Bragg Supposed to be About to Retreat.

Sherman at Brown's Ferry. Thomas Ordered to Advance A Splendid Sight.

Sherman Crosses the Tennessee, and Takes Position on the North of Missionary Ridge. Lookout Creek Swollen and Impassable. Geary's Movement to Wauhatchie. A Firm Foothold on the Mountain. Lookout Mountain Abandoned by the Confederates.

A Battle Above the Clouds. The Confederates Concentrate on Missionary Ridge. The Blockade of the Tennessee Ended.

Preparations for the Final Blow. Bragg Concentrates on His Own Right. Repeated and Persistent Attacks on Sherman's Front. The Confederates Driven from the Hill Flight of Bragg and Breckenridge.

Sherman at the Railroad Tunnel. The Confederates Driven Back at All Points. A Great and Glorious Victory. Burnside on His last day's Provisions. Advance of Sherman to Knoxville. Dead and Wounded Piled Up in the Ditch. Bragg Removed from Command The Confederates Discouraged. CHAPTER TWENTY-NINE: Operations in 1862. Great Bravery of the Highlandersianders and the Michiganers. General Mitchell in Command of the Department of the South. General Brannan and Mitchell's Plans. The Case of the Princess Royal. The Mercedita and Keystone State Badly Damaged. Proclamation of Beauregard and Ingraham. Misunderstanding Between Hunter and Foster. Preparations for the Attack on Charleston.

The Wissahickon The New Ironsides. The Wars of the Titans.

Fort Sumter the Great Obstacle. It Must be got out of the Way. Dupont Prepared for Her Approach.

Great Expectations of the Confederates. Movements on Land and Water. National Batteries on Folly Island. The Confederates Driven From Morris' Island.

Not to be Taken but by Regular Approaches. The Beach Covered with the Dead and Dying Parallels.

Twenty-Eight Heavy Onus and Twelve Mortars. Preparations for the Final Assault on Fort Wagner. Forts Wagner and Gregg Abandoned. Fearful Expenditure of Shot and Shell. Attempt to Occupy Fort Sumter.

Two Hundred Men Killed, Wounded or Captured. Not a Victory, but a Gain. Little Washington and New Berne.

His Depredations At Green River. Seizure of the Alice Dean and McCombs. The Alice Dean in Flames. Burning the Wharf at Brandenburg. Vandalism at Corydon and Salem.

Morgan in a Tight Place. Morgan Attempts to Escape with the Remainder.

Shackleford in Pursuit of Longstreet. The Occupation by the Confederates of Alexandria Opelousas and Fort de Russy. General Banks and General Grant.

Proposal to Move on Mobile. Attacked by Taylor and Green. His Return to New Orleans. Marmaduke Falls upon Springfield, Missouri. Marmaduke Attacked by Colonel Merrill. The Guerrilla Leaders in Council. Cape Girardeau Attacked by Marmaduke.

McPherson's Expedition to Canton. Steele's Expedition to Little Rock. Attempt on the Life of General Blunt.

CHAPTER THIRTY-ONE: The Opening of 1864. Much Work yet to be Done. The Confederacy Crippled, but Not Subdued. Preparations for the Meridian Expedition.

Instructions to McPherson and Hurlbut. Sherman's Army in Motion. The Positions held by the Confederates. Report of an Eye- Witness.

A Rush into Kentucky and Tennessee. A Call for Unconditional Surrender. Report of the Committee of Congress on the Conduct of the War. Cruel Treatment of Major Bradford.

His Mission so far Accomplished. CHAPTER THIRTY-TWO: Preparations for the Campaign.

Destruction of Fort de Russy. The Way to Alexandria Opened. The Fleet at the Rapids. The Fleet Above the Rapids. The Fleet at Springfield Landing.

Lee in Pursuit of the Enemy. Arrival of Franklin at Natchitoches.

Banks at the Front and Taking Personal Control. The Battle Begins The Confederate Attack. Arrival of Franklin and Cameron. Bull Run Nothing in Comparison. Emory's Division Checks the Retreat.

Pleasant Hill Emory Again Attacked. The Confederates Resisted and Routed.

The Fleet on its Backward Course. The Battery at the Month of the Cane River. The Cricket Under the Fire of the Battery. The Army at Cane River.

The Signal, Covington and City Belle Captured. Departure of the Army and Fleet. The Army and Navy at Simmsport. General Canby in Command of the Army. Porter Resumes his Station on the Mississippi.

The Army at New Orleans. Steele's Movements in Arkansas. Steele's Army Safe in Little Rock. End of an Expedition which was Disastrous in All its Parts.

CHAPTER THIRTY-THREE: One of the Sources of Nourishment and Strength. Forts Morgan, Gaines and Powell. The Tennessee, the Selma, the Gaines, the Morgan. A Consultation on Board the Hartford.

The Position of the Forts. Arrival of Granger with 2500 Men. The Brooklyn Pauses, and Falls Back.

Farragut's Decision and Promptitude. The Tennessee About to Strike. The Metacomet in Pursuit of the Sebna.

The Gaines and the Morgan Under the Shelter of the Fort. The Tennessee and the National Fleet.

A Tremendous Shot from the Manhattan. Closing in Upon the Monster.

The Work not yet Completed. The Forts Passed, but not Taken. Siege Batteries and Engineers from New Orleans. The Morning of the 23d of August. "Like a Balky Team" A Change for the Better.

Grant in Command of All the Armies. His Plan for Reducing the Confederacy.

Grant at Meade's Headquarters. The Army of the Potomac Reorganized.

The Corps, Division and Brigade Commanders. Burnside and the Ninth Corps. The Army of the Potomac in Motion. Wadsworth and Crawford Warren Falls Back.

Longstreet Shot by His own Men. A Fire in the Woods.

Hancock's Men Driven from Their Works. End of the Second Day. The Rival Armies Bleeding and Exhausted. An Unfortunate Day for the Nationals.

The Army of the Potomac Again in Motion. The Positions of the Different Corps. Warren's Corps at Jericho Ford. Warren Severely Attacked on the South Side of the River. The Confederates Repulsed Hancock at Taylor's Bridge.

Preparations to Take it by Storm The Assault. The New Base of Supplies.

The Old Battle-Ground of the Peninsula. A Cavalry Encounter at Hawe's Store. Arrival of Smith from Bermuda Hundred. The First Confederate Line Penetrated.

A Heavy National Loss, but Cold Harbor Held. A Day of Preparations The Second Day's Fighting. A Shock of Battle Unparalleled. Piles of Dead and Wounded.

The Battle Brief, but Decisive An Emphatic Protest. The Battle of Cold Harbor Ended. Sheridan at Trevillian and Louisa Court House. The Success of the Movement. CHAPTER THIRTY-FIVE: Sherman's Atlanta Campaign. Johnston falls back on Allatoona Pass. Battles of Pumpkin Vine Creek and New Hop Church. General Blair joins Sherman with the Seventeenth Corps.

Kenesaw, Pine, and Lost Mountains. Johnston's Position again turned. His Defenses on the Chattahoochee. Battle of Peach Tree Creek. Hood Abandons his Outer Line of Defenses.

Wheeler's Attack on Decatur. Attack on the Fifteenth Corps.

Biographical Sketch of General McPherson. General Garrard's Operations at Covington.

Expeditions against the Macon and Western Railroad. Defeat and Capture of Stoneman.

General Howard succeeds General McPherson. Sherman's Lines extended southward. New Plans of General Sherman. Kilpatrick's Attempt on the West Point and Macon Railroads. Movement of Sherman's Entire Army towards the Railroads. Hood evacuates and General Slocum enters the City. Repulse of General Wheeler at Dalton. CHAPTER THIRTY-SIX: Tfc» Army of the Potomac.

Movement on Petersburg under Gillmore and Kautz. The Eighteenth Corps at Bermuda Hundred. The Outer Defenses of Petersburg taken. Movement of Terry against the Petersburg and Richmond Railroad.

Army of the Potomac before Petersburg. Four Days of Unsuccessful Assaulting. The Confederate Troops reoccupy their Lines in Front of Butler's Position. Attack on Sheridan's Wagon Train at White House. Movement against the Weldon Railroad. Fire directed against the Appomattox Bridges. Deep Bottom occupied by Foster. The Movement against the Weldon Railroad resumed. The National Line broken through. Advance of Wright towards the Weldon Railroad.

The Vermont Brigade driven back. Attack on the Tenth Corps. Sheridan's Cavalry attacked while on the March from White House. March of the Sixth Corps to the Relief of Wilson's Cavalry. Raid of Wilson and Kantz against the Weldon and Danville Railroads.

The Weldon Railroad cut Railroad Destruction at Burkesville and on the Danville Road. Fight at Stony Creek and Reams' Station. Disastrous Rout of Wilson's Column.

Escape of Kautz's Command. Long Route taken by Wilson. The Weldon Railroad cut by the Sixth Corps. Confederate Assault on a National Earthwork.

The Fourth of July in the Lines before Petersburg. Effect of incessant hard Fighting. Grant retains Butler in his command.

The Feint at Deep Bottom. Lee hurries large numbers of Troops to the North Side of the James.

Advance of the Storming Column. Root of Ferrero's Colored Division.

The Fort recaptured by the Confederates. Delay in burying the Dead. Explosion of a Confederate Mine. Terrific Explosion at City Point.

Gradual Exhaustion of the Southern Fighting Element. The Dutch Gap Canal Movements North of the James.

Ludlow's Movement from Dutch Gap. Operations against the Weldon Railroad. Battles for the Weldon Railroad. Pickett attacks Butler's Position. Gregg's Reconnoissance towards Stony Creek.

Redoubt captured by De Trobriand. Extension of the City Point Railroad. General Hampton's great Cattle Raid, Movement from Deep Bottom towards Richmond. Battle of Chapin's Farm.

Capture of New Market Heights. Reconnoissance by Kautz and Terry towards Richmond. Attack on Battery Harrison repulsed.

Movement towards the South Side Railroad. Repulse of Potter's Division. Kautz's Cavalry surprised and routed. Repulse of the Enemy by Terry. Simultaneous Movements North of the James towards Hatcher's Run Battle of Hatcher's Run. Gregg's Raid to Stony Creek Station. Warren's Operations on the Weldon Railroad towards Hicksford. CHAPTER THIRTY-SEVEN: rhc Valley of the Shenandoah Memory of Jackson Banks and McDowell Fremont and Shields The Cooperative Movement Sigel and Hanter Lynchburg Meadow Bridge Burbridge Pound Gap The effect of Morgan's Retreat Washington Exposed The Shenandoah Valley Unguarded Early's Invasion Sigel's Betreat A Panic Lincoln calls for Militia General Lewis Wallace at Baltimore He hastens to the Monocacy At Frederick Wallace joined by Ricketts Preparations to relieve Washington Wright and Emory Battle of the Monocacy A Fierce and Protracted Struggle The Stone Bridge Ricketts Outflanked The Confederate Force Wallace orders a Retreat Wallace by his heroic resistance saves the Capital Great Excitement in Baltimore and Washington Approach of Early towards Washington Near Forts Stevens and De Russey Augur's Reconnoisance Early's Retreat Wright in Pursuit Snicker's Ferry Island Ford Kernstown Banker Hill Road Death of Colonel Mulligan McCausland at Chambersburg Burning of Chambersburg McCausland's Retreat Pursued by Averill Panic in Maryland and Pennsylvania Consolidation The Middle Military Division Hunter Believed Sheridan in Command Force and Composition of Sheridan's and Early's Armies Advance of Sheridan up the Shenandoah Valley to Cedar Creek Mosby attacks Sheridan's Wagon Train Retreat of Sheridan from Cedar Creek Destruction of Stock, Grain, etc. Penrose's Brigade Massacre near Snicker's Gap Panic in Maryland Sheridan at Bolivar Heights Sheridan at Berryville Offensive Movements resumed Battle of Winchester Advance to Cedar Creek Battle of Fisher's Hill Advance to Staunton Early at Browns Gap Murder of Lieutenant Meigs Retreat of Sheridan towards Cedar Creek Devastation of the Shenandoah Valley Rosser's Cavalry Stampeded Position of the Army at Cedar Creek Early's Nocturnal Flank Movement A Daring and Successful Attack A complete Surprise Wright compelled to Retreat At Middletown Wright again Driven Back Order Restored Sheridan still Absent Sheridan's Ride from Winchester The Tide of Battle Turned A complete Victory End of the Battle at Cedar Creek Honors to Sheridan. CHAPTER THIRTY-NINE: Thomas at Nashville Sherman's Instructions Sherman Divides his Army Troops sent to Thomas What the Confederates thought of Sherman's Movements Grant's Opinion of Hood's Conduct Hood playing into the hands of his Antagonist Appearance of Forrest in Tennessee At Waterloo Forrest Attacks Athens Campbell Compelled to Surrender Forrest Advances to Pulaski Held in Check by Rousseau Forrest Divides his Command Buford Pursued by Granger's Cavalry Forrest destroys the Railroad between Carter's Creek and Spring Hill Buford and Forrest Pursued by Rousseau, Washburne and Morgan The Confederates Escape to the South Side of the Tennessee Thomas Re-arranging and Re-distributing his Troops The Confederates Attack the Garrison at Decatur Granger makes a Stubborn Resistance The Confederates Compelled to Retire The Confederates at Cypress Creek Held in Check by General Croxton Hood's Purpose Thomas Divines his Plans Rosecranz in Missouri The Condition in which he Found the State The Confederates Encouraged by the Failure of the Red River Expedition General Sterling Price "Knights of the Golden Circle" " Sons of Liberty " Threatened Rising in Missouri Rosecranz Communicates with the Government at Washington Arrest of the Belgian Consul The Government Incredulous Rosecranz Resolute Shelby at Batesville Rosecranz joined by A. Smith Shelby at Bloomfield Pilot Knob General Ewing at Roila Price before Jefferson City Compelled to Move in in a Westerly Direction Price already a Disappointed Man Danville and High Hill Price Retreats followed by Pleasonton -Fagan at Independence Routed by Pleasonton At the Big Pine Curtis at Westport Severe Engagement The Confederates Routed At Marais des Cygnes Prlce Surprised Falls Back to Little Osage Crossing Marmaduke and Cabell Captured The Confederate Retreat into Arkansas Pleasonton Resting his Men at Fort Scott Price at Newtonia Engagement at Fayetteville The Confederates driven off with Heavy Loss Price's Invasion a Failure Grant Displeased with Rosecranz Minor Operations in Southwestern Virginia and East Tennessee Morgan's Last Raid Death of the Guerrilla Chief Generals Gillem and Burbridge Breckenridge to Command in East Tennessee Stoneman's Raid Strawberry Plains Saltville Bean Station Burbridge at Bristol At Abingdon Marion, Hood and Thomas Confronting each other Preparing for the Conflict Re-appearance of Forrest Thomas Waiting for Reinforcements Schofield at Columbia At Franklin Schofield Forms his Line »l Battle The Battle Ground The West Bank of the Harpeth River Hood Resolves to Attack Schofield's Centre The Battle Begun The Confederates Attack with Great Fierceness The National Line Penetrated Almost a Confederate Victory Stanley to the Rescue Opdyke's brave'First Brigade" The Tide of Battle Turned The National Line Restored Repeated Onsets Midnight Sounds of Battle Hushed A National Victory Opdyke Complimented Losses on both sides Heavy Position of Thomas' Troops Before Nashville Montgomery Hill Murfreesboro Overall's Creek Fort Rosecranz Thomas' Delay Misunderstood at Washington Grant Dissatisfied Hurries from City Point Explanations Intense Cold The Ground Impassable The Weather Moderates Immense Activity in Both Camps Thomas' Plan of Battle Montgomery Hill Carried The Confederates Forced Back at all Points Nolensville Turnpike The Night of the 15th of December Preparing to Resume the Conflict Second Day of the Battle Overton's Hill Tremendous Firing The Confederates Routed Vigorous Pursuit Rutherford's Creek Waiting for the Pontoon Train Duck River Severe Weather Thomas Resolves to Continue the Pursuit Wilson's Cavalry Lamb's Ferry The Confederates Across the Tennessee River Thomas Order The Main Army to Discontinue the Pursuit Cavalry Skirmishing " Thomas has Done Magnificently Hood's Army Ruined beyond Recovery Estimate of Hood Osband's Expedition Davidson's Expedition Grierson's Expedition Great Destruction of Property. CHAPTER FORTY: The Blockade The Blockade Runners The Temptation Growing Strength of the Naval Service Gilmore's Expedition to Florida Seymour Placed in Immediate Command On St. CHAPTER FORTY-ONE: Sherman at Savannah Ordered to Transport his Troops to the James Correspondence with Grant Earnest Entreaties Grant Consents to the Overland March Preparations Foster left in Command of Savannah Howard's Troops Embarked for Beaufort Sherman Ordered to the Coosawhatchie Sherman at Hilton Head The Floods The Troops Detained Slocum at the Salkahatchie Blair at Orangeburg Bridge Sherman Sets Ont for Colombia Little Congaree Bridge The Army before Columbia Surrender of Columbia The City in Flames Wade Hampton's Orders Charleston The City Threatened General Hardee in Command The Place Evacuated Formal Surrender of Charleston and all the Harbor Defeases Gillmore Takes Possession A Grand Demonstration A Distinguished Assemblage General Anderson Restores the Old Flag to Fort Sumter Address by Henry Ward Beecher Great Rejoicing Slocum at Rocky Mount Kilpatrick at Lancaster The Catawba Greatly Swollen On to Cheraw Kilpatrick Surprised Almost a Defeat The Confederates Concentrating Sherman Sets Out from Fayetteville Pushing on to Goldsboro Hardee Attempts to Hinder the Advance Pretence of Moving on Raleigh Sherman Resolves to Dislodge Hardee A Strong Position Severe Fighting A Dismal Night A Confederate Retreat The Battle of Averyboro A National Victory The Goldsboro Road Howard at Lee's Store Sherman Starts for Goldsboro Overtaken by the Way Bad News Compelled to Return Slocum in Danger The Confederates in Force under Johnston In a Strong Position The Confederate Attack The Battle of Bentonville Fearing's Brave Brigade The Confederates Surprised Terrible Fighting The Confederates Driven Back The Day Saved Morgan's Division Covered with Glory A National Victory Arrival of Howard and the Right Wing Result of the Three Day's Fighting A Great National Gain Sherman's Purpose In Communication with Schofield and Terry Schofield's Advance on Goldsboro The Country Flooded The Confederates in Force under Bragg The March to Kinston The Importance of the Railroad Jackson's Mills Severe Encounter on the Trent and Upper Trent Roads Bragg Compelled to Retire Across the Neuse Schofield at Kinston The Three Armies United The Object of the Campaign Practically Accomplished The Railroads Repaired Sherman at City Point He Meets Lincoln, Grant and Porter Lincoln's Conversation " Stop this Blood-shed " The Grand Result of the Campaign Stoneman's Raid His Instructions Collecting his Troops A Demonstration in the direction of Bristol Movement Across Stone Mountain Stoneman at Boone At Wilkesboro Crossing the Yadkin River On Cranberry Plain At Jacksonville General Destruction of the Railroads No Rest for the Troopers Stoneman on the North Carolina Railroad, between Danville and Greensboro Burning the Factories at Salem On the Road to Salisbury Encounter with Pemberton The Confederates Defeated Fearful destruction of Property Motherwell on the Catawba Biver Burning of the Railroad Bridge The End of a most Destructive Raid. CHAPTER FORTY-TWO: Grant holding on to the Weldon Railroad Sheridan master of the Shenandoah Valley Dutch Gap Canal The Explosion James River Flooded Confederate Fleet in the James Fort Brady Battery Parsons Preparing for Attack along the Whole Lane Rovanty Creek Hatcher's Run Smyth at Armstrong's Mill The Boydton Plank-Road Dabney's Mills The Second Battle of Hatcher's Run Movement from the Shenandoah Hancock in Command of the Middle Military Division Sheridan at Kernstown At Strasburg At Woodstock At Staunton Custer at Waynesboro Sheridan's Troops at Scottsville and New Market Hardwicksville Amherst Court House Sheridan at Ashland Station Terrible Destruction of Property Richmond in Consternation Lee Preparing to Penetrate the National Lines Grant on his Guard Lee's Attack on the Ninth Corps at Fort Steadman Fort Steadman Captured by the Confederates A Terrific Struggle Fort Steadman Re-captured by the Nationals General Advance of the National Left Wright and the Sixth Corps Heavily Engaged The Advanced Position held by the Nationals Grant's Plan of Attack His Old Tactics White Oak Road and Five Forks The National Line Its Vast Extent Disposition of the Troops General Directions The Night of the 29th of March The National Troops in Motion Warren and Humphreys on the White Oak Road In Front of the Enemy's Right Flank Sheridan at Dinwiddle Court House Grant's Instructions to Sheridan The Position of Lee's Army Lee's Extended Line His Difficulty His Plan of Battle Longstreet left in front of the National Right The Morning of the 30th Bad Road Grant in no Haste to Strike Warren on the Boydton Plank Road Ayres, Crawford and Griffin Warren's Disposition of his Troops His Advance The Battle Begun Fierce Sortie by Lee Ayres and Crawford Driven Back Griffin Stands Firm Chamberlain's Brigade The Confederates Driven Back Lee's Sortie a failure He Attacks Sheridan at Five Forks The National Cavalry Driven in Confusion Dinwiddie Court House Devin and Davies Isolated from the Main Body Sheridan in Great Straits, but Equal to the Situation The National Cavalry Recruited Severe Fighting Sheridan Dismounts his Men The Confederates Pressed Night and Relief Sheridan Praised by Grant An Anxious Night Alarming Rumors Warren Ordered to Sheridan's Relief Gravelly Run Lee Falls Back from Dinwiddie He Takes Position at Five Forks A Junction Effected by the National Infantry and Cavalry Sheridan Assumes Command of the Entire Force Saturday, April 1st The Key-Point of the Position A Morning Struggle Sheridan Preparing to Attack His Plan of Battle He Blames Warren for Delay Four o'clock Assault on the Confederate Position at Five Forks Warren's Advance A Warm Reception Ayres and Crawford Badly Punished Griffin Again to the Rescue The Rally The Battle Raging Advance of the Cavalry The Confederates Routed A Brave Remnant A Complete Victory Difference Between Sheridan and Warren Sheridan's Charges not Sustained by Facts The Disaster at Five Forks a Sharp Blow to Lee His Right Flank was Turned Grant and Meade Quick to Act The Thunder of the National Guns A Hideous Night The General Assault Parke and Wright Carry all Before Them Ord at Hatcher's Run He Unites with Wright The Clayborne Road Sutherland's Station The Simi Side Railroad Lost to the Confederates Forts Gregg and Alexander Gibbon's Heroic Attack Capture of the Forts The Investing Line Drawn Close Lee's Inner Line Bold and Aggressive to the Last An Offensive Sally Heath's Division of A.

Hill Death of Hill The End at Hand " Richmond Must Be Evacuated " Scene in St. Paul's Church A Sad Sunday A Night of Horrors Richmond and Petersburg Evacuated Entrance of the National Troops The Old Flag Restored Joy and Gratitude.

CHAPTER FORTY-THREE: The End at Hand The Confederate Retreat Chesterfield Court House Amelia Court House The Pursuit Sheridan at Jettersville Paine's Cross Roads A Severe Encounter Lee pushes on towards Deatonsville Conduct of the Pursuit Collision at Farmville Death of General Read Sailor's Creek Capture of Ewell Lee crosses the Appomattox The Horrors of the Retreat Lee in a Strong Position Attacked by Humphreys Death of General Smith Prince Edward Court House Correspondence between Grant and Lee Appomattox Station Sheridan Strikes and Drives Back Lee's Vanguard Lee's Retreat Cut Off Vain Attempt to Cut Through Sheridan's Lines Lee goes to meet Grant The Interview The Surrender of the Army of Northern Virginia The Terms of Surrender The Magnanimity of the Conqueror Lee's Farewell to his Troops A Touching Scene The Keystone of the Confederacy Gone National Rejoicing Clouded Joy Grant in Washington The Cabinet Meeting Ford's Theatre Assassination of Lincoln John Wilkes Booth A Real Tragedy The Nation in Grief Attempt on the Life of Secretary Seward A Foul Conspiracy Lincoln's Funeral The Fate of the Conspirators Sherman at Goldsboro Reconstruction of his Army Johnston Retreats The Pursuit A Letter from Johnston Sherman's Reply Durham's Station Meeting of the two Generals The Second Meeting The Memorandum Sherman's Mistake The Memorandum disapproved of Grant at Sherman's Headquarters The Surrender of Johnston Wade Hampton Unfaithful Surrender of Taylor Surrender of Farrand The Confederate Cabinet Flight of Davis Faithful Reagan Mrs. Davis in Danger Capture of Davis Capture of Stephens Surrender of Jeff. Thompson Kirby Smith still holds out Hopes of Foreign Help Collision of the Rival Force on the Rio Grande Brazos Santiago Barrett and Slaughter Palmetto Ranche Colored Troops The brave Sixty-Second The Thirty-Fourth Indiana The Last Battle of the War Kirby Smith Asking Terms of General Canby Deserting his Post General Buckner The War Ended The Cost A Fearful Sacrifice The Sacrifice not in Vain The End Foreseen and Provided For The Grand Review at Washington One Conspicuous Figure Missed The Disbandment of the Troops A Difficult Problem Satisfactorily Solved Sherman's Farewell to his Command Grant's Last Order A Kindly "Adieu " Our Task Completed. There may be slight variations in foxing/toning, etc. Remember folks, this is an 1881 original. This book is 141 years old.

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