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ADVANCE OF THE ARMY OF THE POTOMAO ON RIOAMOND.

INVASION OF MARYLAND AND PENNSYLVANIA.-OPERATIONS BEFORE PETERSBURG AND

IN THE SHENANDOAH VALLEY.

Another Invasion of Maryland, by the Confederates, 341.-Confederates raiding and plundering, 342.-General

Lewis Wallace at Baltimore-Measures for saving Washington City, 343.— The Battle of the Monocacy, 344.—

How the National Capital was sared, 345.- Baltimore and Washington threatened, 316.-Retreat of the Con.

federates-- The Nationals in parsuit,,347.— The Confederates in the Shenandoah Valley, 345.-The Burning

of Chambersburg-Retreat of the Confederates across the Potomac, 349.—The Ariny of the Potomac before

Petersburg, 350.-Richmond seriously menaced-Lee much concerned, 331. -- A mine under Confederate forts

at Petersburg, 352. — The advantages of its explosion not used — Movements against Richmond on the north

side of the James, 353.--Seizure of the Weldon Railroadl, 355,-Battle at Reams's Station 356. — The Dutch Gap

Canal, 357.-Capture of Confederate works on New Market Heights, 358.– A struggle for Richmond-Move.

ment on Grant's left, 359.-The Nationals attack the Confederate right, west of the Weldon Road, 360.-

Battle of the Boydton Road, 301,-Grant's Campaign for 1864 and its results, 362.-Sheridan in the Shenan-

doah Valley, 363.-- His advance on Winchester, 364.- Battle of Winchester, 365.— Battle of Fisher's Hill,

366.-Ravages in the Shenandoah Valley, 367.— Events at and near Cedar Creek, 365.-- Battle of Cedar Creek,

$69.-Sheridan's Ride from Winchester, 370.–Defeat of the Confederates, and their disastrous tlight to

Fisher's Hill, 371.- The Author's Visit to the Shenandoah Valley, 372, 373.

CHAPTER XIV.

SHERMAN'S CAMPAIGN IN GEORGIA.

The opposing Armies in Northern Georgia, 374.-Sherman's advance-Battle of Resaca, 375.–The Nationals in

possession of Resaca-Flight and pursuit of the Confederates, 376.– A series of Battles and Skirmishes between
Resaca and Big Kenesaw, 377.—The Confederates on and around Kenesaw hard pressed, 375.-Operations

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SHERMAN'S MARCI THROUGH THE CAROLINAS.—THE CAPTURE OF FORT FISHER.

Further Designs against Fort Fisher, 154.-Second Expedition against Fort Fisher, 455,- Bombardment of Fort

Fisher, 486.--Fort Fisher to be Assaulted, 457.- Assault on the Fort by Land and Sea, ASS.-Capture of the
Fort, 489.- Preparations for attacking Wilmington, 490.- A large Force at Fort Fisher, 491.-Capture of

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PEACE CONFERENCE IN HAMPTON ROADS.---THE CAMPAIGN AGAINST RICHMOND,

Flight of the Confederate Troops from Richmond and Petersburg, 552. — Lee hotly Pursued, 553.- His Skillful

Retreat, 554.--He is ordered to Surrender, but refuses to acknowledge that all is lost, 555.His Chances for

Escape diminishing, 556.---Lee again attempts to break through the National Lines, 557.--He fails, and

Capitulates, 558.- Terms of Capitulation-Lee's Farewell Address to his Troops, 559, 560.-Surrender of Lee's

Army-Torpedo Fishing in the James River, 561.– The President in Richmond, 562.--Rejoicings in Washing-

ton City, 563.-Murder of the President, 564.-Minute Account of the Assassination Plot, 565, 566.--Effects of

the President's Death, 567.-A Testimonial of Reverence for Mr. Lincoln from 40,000 French Democrats,

568.- Attempt to Murder the Secretary of State, and others, 569.-- Inauguration of a new President, 570.-

Sherman moves against Johnston, 571.—Peace Commissioners in Sherman's Camp, 572.--Meeting of Sher.

man and Johnston, 578.- Agreement between Sherman and Johnston, 574.-Surrender of Johnston's Army,

575.-Surrender of other Confederate Forces, 576.-Flight of Jefferson Davis and his "Cabinet," 577.--

Capture of Davis-His disguise as a Woman, 578.-Hostilities continued in Texas, 579.-The last Battle of

the War, 580.-End of the Civil War, 551.-The Return of the Union Soldiers to their Homes, 592.- The

National Army in 1865, 553. -The Navy, its Strength and Services, 584, 585.- The Author's Visit to the

Army of the James, 586.-Facilities given to the Author by the Government, 587.- Visit to Richmond and

Petersburg, 558.

The Exchange of Prisoners agreed upon, 589.—The savage position assumed by Jefferson Davis, 590.— Refusal

of the Confederates to acknowledge Negro Soldiers as Exchangeable Prisoners of War, 591.— The inhuman

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