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advance Alexander's bridges arrived artillery assault Atlanta Atlanta campaign attack Baird battery battle battle of Chickamauga Bragg Brannan brigade Brown's Ferry Buell camp campaign capture cavalry Chattanooga Chickamauga Colonel command Confederate Creek Crittenden crossed Cumberland defeat directed enemy enemy's entire eral fall back Federal field fight fire force Fourth Corps Franklin front Gordon Granger Grant guns Hill Hood Hood's hundred intrenchments Johnston join Kentucky left flank mand McCook ment miles military Mill Springs Missionary Ridge move movement Murfreesboro Nashville Negley Negley's division night Nolensville numbers officers Ohio Peach Tree Creek pike position railroad rapidly re-enforcements rear received regiment retired retreat Reynolds's road Rosecrans Rossville says Schoepf Schofield sent Sheridan Sherman soldier soon South Southern splendid Stone's River strong success Tennessee Tennessee River Thomas Thomas's thousand tion Union army Union troops victory Virginia Washington West Point Wilson Wilson's cavalry Wood
Page 89 - If I could save the Union without freeing any slave, I would do it; if I could save it by freeing all the slaves, I would do it; and if I could save it by freeing some and leaving others alone, I would also do that.
Page 336 - ... humane spirit which abolished punishment for debt, and reformed the discipline of prisons and of jails ; to recount the manifold improvements which, in a thousand ways, have multiplied the conveniences of life and ministered to the happiness of our race ; to describe the rise and progress of that long series of mechanical inventions and discoveries which is now the admiration of the world, and our just pride and boast ; to tell how, under the benign influence of liberty and peace, there sprang...
Page 334 - New York: D. APPLETON & CO., I, 3, & 5 Bond Street. D. APPLETON & CO.'S PUBLICATIONS. APPLETONS* CYCLOPAEDIA OF AMERICAN •£~L BIOGRAPHY.
Page 240 - Hood, instead of following Sherman, continued his move northward, which seemed to me to be leading to his certain doom. At all events, had I had the power to command both armies, I should not have changed the orders under which he seemed to be acting.
Page 337 - So far as we have tested the accuracy of the present work we have found it without flaw." — Christian Union. " The conspicuous merits of the work are condensation and accuracy. These points alone should suffice to give the
Page 337 - An invaluable book of reference, useful alike to the student and the general reader. The arrangement could scarcely be better or more convenient"— New York Herald.
Page 337 - HISTORICAL REFERENCE-BOOK, comprising a Chronological Table of Universal History, a Chronological Dictionary of Universal History, a Biographical Dictionary. With Geographical Notes. For the use of Students, Teachers, and Readers. By Louis HEILPRIN. Fourth edition, revised and brought down to 1893. Crown 8vo. 569 pages. Half leather, $3.00. " One of the most complete, compact, and valuable works of reference yet produced." — Troy Daily Times. " Unequaled in its field." — Boston Courier.
Page 195 - ... general himself, directed him to form line perpendicular to the State road, changing the head of his column to the left, with his right resting on that road, and to charge the enemy, who were then in his immediate front. This movement was made with the utmost promptitude, and facing to the right while on the march, Turchin threw his brigade upon the rebel force, routing them and driving them in utter confusion entirely beyond Baird's left.
Page 337 - CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE OF UNIVERSAL HISTORY. Extending from the Earliest Times to the Year 1892. For the use of Students, Teachers, and Readers. By Louis HEILPRIN. I2mo. 200 pages. Cloth, $1.25, This is one of the three sections comprised in "The Historical Reference-Book," bound separately for convenience of those who may not require the entire volume.
Page 63 - McCook's brigade) encamped three fourths of a mile to the right, on the Robertsport road. Strong pickets were thrown out in the direction of the enemy, beyond where the Somerset and Mill Springs road comes into the main road from my camp to Mill Springs, and a picket of cavalry some distance in advance of the infantry. General Schoepf visited me on the day of my arrival, and, after consultation, I directed him to send to my camp Standards battery, the Twelfth Kentucky and the First and Second Tennessee...