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Position of the Army of the Potomac-Its condition, 17.-The Strength of the Army of the Potomac-Influence
of the Peace Faction, 18.-Army Officers opposed to the Policy of the Government concerning Slavery-
Reorganization of the Army-Condition of the Army, in April, 1863, 19.-Corps Badges-Condition of the
Confederate Army, 20.-Discipline and Equipment of the Confederate Army-Composition of the Opposing
Forces, 21.-Cavalry Battle at Kelly's Ford-Moseby, the Guerrilla Chief, 22.-Stoneman's Raid-Move-
ment for flanking the Confederates, 23.-Hooker's exultant Order-The Nationals at Chancellorsville-The
Movement masked by Sedgwick, 24.-Lee prepares for Battle-He moves on Chancellorsville, 25.- Battle
near Chancellorsville-Lee foiled, 26.-The Opposing Leaders in Council-Hooker on the Defensive-Bold
Project of Stonewall Jackson," 27.-Flank Movement by Jackson-The Nationals deceived-Jackson's
Attack on Hooker's Right, 28.-Hooker's Right crumbles into Fragments, 29.--Flight and Pursuit of disor-
dered Troops, 30.--Attack on Hooker's Left and Center-Death of "Stonewall Jackson," 81.-Hooker's new
Line of Battle, 32.-The Battle of Chancellorsville, 33.-Lee takes Chancellorsville, 84.-The Heights of
Fredericksburg Captured, 35.-Battle at Salem Church-Sedgwick in Peril, 36, 37.-The National Army
recrosses the Rappahannock, 38.-Another Raid by Stoneman, 89, 40.-National Troops at Suffolk-Fortifi-
cations there, 41, 42.-The Siege of Suffolk by Longstreet, 43.-Peck's Defense of Suffolk-Longstreet driven
away-Services of the Army at Suffolk, 44.
The Opposing Armies compared-Hopes of the Confederates, 45.-British Interference desired by the Confeder-
ates-Movements in England in their Favor, 46.-Lord Lyons and the Peace Faction in New York-The
Confederacy Recognized by the Pope, 47.-Napoleon, Mexico, and the Confederates, 48.-Revolution in the
North expected-Confederate States' Seal, 49.-Events on the Rappahannock-Conflicts near Beverly and
Kelly's Fords, 50.-Ewell in the Shenandoah Valley-Milroy driven from Winchester-A great Disaster, 51.
-Lee marching rapidly Northward-Alarm-A Race for the Potomac, by Hooker and Lee, 52.-The Armies
flanking the Blue Ridge-A Raid into Pennsylvania, 53.-Alarm in Pennsylvania-Lee's Errand and Orders, 54.
-Preparations for opposing Lee-Alarm in Philadelphia, 55.-Lee's Army across the Potomac-Hooker super-
seded by Meade, 56.-Meade invested with Discretionary Powers-Lee's March of Invasion checked, 57.-
Preparations for Battle-Cavalry Battle at Hanover, 58.-The hostile Armies concentrating at Gettysburg-
Opening of the Contest at Gettysburg, 59.-Death of General Reynolds, 60.-Battle of Seminary Ridge, 61.-
Defeat of the Nationals, 62.-Preparations for renewing the Struggle, 63.-Position of the Opposing Armies at
Gettysburg, 64.-Perilous Situation of the National Left, 65.-A Struggle for Little Round Top, 66.-Death of
Generals Vincent and Weed, 67.-Battle of Gettysburg. 68, 69, 70, 71, 72, and 78.-Flight of the Confederates,
74.-They escape into Virginia, 75.-The Author's Visit to the Battle-field at Gettysburg, 76, 77, 78, 79.-
Soldier's Cemetery at Gettysburg-Mr. Lincoln's Dedicatory Address, SO.
Character of the Victory at Gettysburg-A National Thanksgiving appointed, 81.-Secretary Seward's cheering
Letter-False Charges by Jefferson Davis, 82.-A Draft or Conscription ordered-Activity of the Peace
Faction, 83.-Arrest, Trial, Conviction, and Punishment of C. L. Vallandigham, for Treasonable Practices,
84.-The Government and the Peace Faction-A Seditious Letter written by Horatio Seymour, 85.-Organ-
ized Resistance to the Draft, 86.-Seditious Speeches of Franklin Pierce and Horatio Seymour, 87.-- Revolu-
tion in the North attempted, 88.-Great Riot in the City of New York-Seymour's Encouragement of the
Rioters, 89.-Attempt to postpone the Draft, 90.-The Work of the Peace Faction, 91.-Morgan's Raid in
Kentucky-Colored Troops, 92.-Morgan's Raid in Indiana, 93.-Morgan's Raid in Ohio, 94.-Morgan and
his Men in Peril, 95.-Capture of Morgan, 96.-Despotism of the Conspirators-Demonstration against Rich-
mond, 97.-Meade in Pursuit of Lee, in Virginia, 98.-The Opposing Armies at rest, 99.-Buford's Dash on
Stuart, near Brandy Station, 100.-Lee proposes to march on Washington-Auburn, 101.-Lee turns Meade's
Flanks-Another Race Northward, 103.-Stuart and his Staff in Peril-A Race for Bristow Station, 104.-
Battle of Bristow Station, 105.-Lee falls back--Meade advances to the Rappahannock, 106.—Battle of Rap-
pahannock Station-Lee, alarmed, falls back, 107.—The Confederates on Mine Run, 108.-Meade moves toward
Mine Run-Lee's Position and Strength, 109.-The Nationals ready for Battle, 110.-Meade withdraws from
Mine Run, 111.-Operations in West Virginia, 112.-Averill's Raid in Virginia, 118.-Difficulties and Perils
CAMPAIGN OF THE ARMY OF THE CUMBERLAND FROM MURFREESBORO' TO CHATTANOOGA.
The Opposing Armies in Tennessee, 115.-Cavalry Operations near the Cumberland River, 116.-Battle near
Franklin, 117.-Van Dorn's Attack on Franklin, 118.-Streight's Raid below the Tennessee River, 119.-
Capture of Streight and his Men-Execution of two Spies, 120.--Rosecrans ready to advance, 121.--He moves
upon Bragg, 122.--The latter is driven and chased by Rosecrans, 123.-Bragg flies to Chattanooga-Advance
of the Nationals to the Tennessee River, 124. 125.-The Nationals pass the Tennessee-Bragg abandons
Chattanooga, 126.-Operations in the Department of the Ohio, 127.-Burnside moves into East Tennessee,
128.--Cumberland Gap recaptured from the Confederates, 129.-The National Authorities puzzled--East
Tennessee Unionists, 130.-Impending Struggle near Chattanooga-Perfidy of the Conspirators. 181.-Peril-
ous Position of the Union Army, 132.-Preparations for Battle-Preliminary Skirmishing, 188.-Thomas
defeats Bragg's Plans, 134.-Battle of Chickamauga, 135, 136, 137, 138, 139, 140.-Withdrawal of the Nationals
to the front of Chattanooga-John Clem, 141.-Jefferson Davis a Dictator, 142.
THE CHATTANOOGA CAMPAIGN.-MOVEMENTS OF SHERMAN'S AND BURNSIDE'S FORCES.
Bragg and his Subordinates-Suggestions of the Confederate "War Department," 148.-Troops sent to Rose-
crans-Chattanooga to be held, 144.-Sherman moves on Jackson, Mississippi, 145.--Johnston attacked at
and driven from Jackson, 146.-Destruction of Property at Jackson, 147.--Expedition to the Yazoo River-
Expedition against Helena, 148.-Battle at Helena, 149.-Confederate Cavalry Raids, 150.--General Grant at
Chattanooga-Hooker's Corps at Bridgeport, 151.-Hooker marches toward Lookout Mountain, 152.-Battle
at Wauhatchie, 153.--The Soldiers' Steamboat, 154.-- Battle of Blue Springs-Operations in East Tennessee,
155.-Longstreet invades the East Tennessee Valley, 156.-He invests Knoxville, 157.-Sherman's Troops
move eastward from the Mississippi River, 158.-They approach Chattanooga, 159.—Grant and Bragg pre-
pare for Battle-Thomas moves to attack, 160.-Seizure of Orchard Knob, 161.--The Nationals scale Look-
out Mountain, 162.-Battle on Lookout Mountain, 163.-Sherman Crosses the Tennessee, 164.-Preparations
for another Battle, 165.-Battle on The Missionaries' Ridge, 166, 167.-Capture of The Missionaries' Ridge,
168.-Retreat of the Confederates-Pursuit by the Nationals, 169.-Battle of Ringgold-End of the Cam-
paign against Bragg, 170.
Burnside in Knoxville, 171.-Siege of Knoxville, 172-Attack on Fort Sanders, 173.-Siege of Knoxville Raised,
175.-Rejoicings of the Loyal People, 176.--The Author's visit to Chattanooga, Lookout Mountain, and the
Battle-grounds in the Vicinity, 177, 178, 179, 180.-Confederates Active in North Carolina-Movements by
General Foster, 181.-Union Raiders in North Carolina, 188.-Siege of Little Washington, 184.-Prepara-
tions to Attack Charleston, 185.-Seizure of the Planter, 186.-Operations on James's Island, 187.-Battle
of Secessionville, 188.-Expedition against the Charleston and Savannah Railway, 189.-Destruction of the
Confederate Steamer Nashville, 190.-Raid on the National Blockading Squadron, 191.-Land and Naval
Expedition against Charleston, 192.-The Defenses of Charleston, 193.-Obstructions in Charleston Harbor,
194.-Attack on Fort Sumter, 195.-Character of the Battle, 196.-Repulse of the National Squadron, 197.
Preparations for Besieging Charleston, 198.-Capture of the Atlanta, 199.-Plan for the Capture of Charleston,
200.-Fortifications on Folly Island, 201.-The Nationals on Morris Island, 202.—Battle on James's Island,
203.-Assault on Fort Wagner, 204.-Repulse of the Nationals at Fort Wagner, 205.-Fort Wagner Besieged,
206.-Bombardment of Fort Wagner--The "Swamp Angel," 207.-Charleston under fire, 208.-Assault on
Fort Wagner, 209.--Attack on Fort Sumter, and a Repulse, 210.-Events West of the Mississippi, 211.—
Events in Missouri and Arkansas, 212.-Marmaduke's Raid into Missouri, 218.-Battle at Honey Springs,
214.-Massacre at Lawrence, 215.-Capture of Little Rock, 216.--Operations in the Indian Country, 217.
-Shelby's Raid into Missouri, 218.-Advance of Taylor in Louisiana, 219.-Events near Donaldsonville,
220.-Expedition to Sabine Pass, 221.-Nationals Repulsed at Sabine Pass-Expedition to the Rio Grande,
223.-Possession of the Texan Harbors, 224.-War with the Sioux Indians, 225.
The National Finances, 226.--Financial Measures Adopted, 227.-Finances of the Confederates, 228.-Retaliatory
Measures Proposed by the Confederates, 229.-Emancipation of the Slaves, the Government Policy, 230.-
The Autumn Elections in 1868, 231.-List of the Members of Congress, 282.-Position of the contending
Forces, 233.-Grant created a Lieutenant-General, 234.-Duties assigned to Meade and Sherman, 235.-
Mendacity of the Conspirators, 236.-Forrest's Raid into Tennessee, 237.-Sherman's March Across the
State of Mississipp, 238.-Operations in Central Mississippi, 239.-Effect of Sherman's Invasion, 240.-
Operations in Northern Georgia, 241.-Forrest's assigned Duties, 242.-Forrest's Raid into Kentucky, 243.
-He is Repulsed at Paducah, 244.-He Attacks Fort Pillow, 245.-His Massacre of Prisoners at Fort Pil-
low, 246.-Expedition into Mississippi, 247.-Forrest dashes into Memphis, 248.-Organization of Negro
Troops, 249.-Negroes Employed in the War, 250.
Object of the Red River Expedition, 251.--Plan of the Expedition, 252.-Land and Naval Forces for the Expe-
dition, at Simms's Port, 253.-The Expedition to Alexandria-Franklin's Overland March-The Rapids at
Alexandria, 254.-Advance from Alexandria-Threatening Dangers, 255.—Advance upon Shreveport, 256.—
The Trans-Mississippi Confederate Army-Approach to Sabine Cross-Roads, 257.-Battle at Sabine Cross-
Roads, 258.-Battle of Pleasant Grove, 259.-Battle of Pleasant Hill, 261.-Retreat of the Nationals to
Grand Ecore ordered, 262.-Retreat of the War Vessels impeded, 263.-The Army and Navy at Grand
Ecore, 264.-Battle at Cane River, 265.-A Fight on the Red River, 266.-The Red River Dam, 267.-Pas-
sage of the Red River Rapids, 268.-End of the Shreveport or Red River Expedition, 269.-General Steele's
Army in Arkanass-Battle at Jenkinson's Ferry, 272.-Steele's Army at Little Rock, 278.
Arkansas Overrun by the Confederates, 274.—Decline of the National Power there-Dangerous Secret Associa-
tions, 275.-A Conspiracy Discovered and Exposed-Plan for a Counter-Revolution, 276.-Price again
Invades Missouri-The Revolutionists Abashed, 277.-The Missouri Capital Threatened-Price moves
toward Kansas, 278.-Price hotly pursued, 279.-He and his Followers driven out of Missouri-The last
Invasion of Missouri, 280.-Affairs in East Tennessee-Stirring Operations there, 281.-Longstreet returns
to Virginia-Morgan in East Tennessee, 282.-His last Raid into Kentucky-He Receives a Staggering
Blow, 288.-The Author in the Great Valley of East Tennessee-Governor Brownlow and his family, 284.
-Greenville-Death of Morgan, the Guerrilla Chief, 285.-Journey from Greenville to Richmond, 286.-
Knoxville Threatened by Breckinridge-Richmond Threatened by General Butler, 287.-Kilpatrick's Raid
to Richmond, 288.-Fortifications around Richmond, 289.-Repulse of the Nationals at Richmond-Death
of Colonel Dahlgren, 290.-Propriety of Murdering Union Prisoners considered by the Conspirators-Prep-
arations for blowing up Libby Prison with the Prisoners, 291.-Ulysses S. Grant, General-in-Chief-Takes
Command-Reorganizes the Army of the Potomac, 292.-Co-operating Forces, 293.-Grant's ideas about
making War-Patriotic Governors, 294.
Method of the Advance of the Army of the Potomac-Its Advance, 295.-The Confederates Move to Meet the
Nationals, 296.-Warren's advance attacked, 297.-Battle in the Wilderness begun, 298.-Battle of the Wil-
derness, 299, 300, 301, 302.-Lee, foiled, retires to his Intrenchments, 303.-The Union Army out of the Wil-
derness, 304.-Skirmishes near Spottsylvania Court-House, 305.-Battle of Spottsylvania Court-House, 306,
307, 308.-Character of the fighting in that Battle, 309.-Effects of these battles in Virginia, 310.-Grant
again attempts to flank Lee's Army, 311.--Sheridan's Raid in Lee's rear, 312.-Events in West Virginia,
313.—Sigel in the Shenandoah Valley, 314.-Hunter's Expedition to Lynchburg, 315.—The ravages of
Movements of the Army of the James, 317.-Seizure of City Point and its vicinity, 818.-Operations in South-
eastern Virginia, 319.-Confederate Troops called from Charleston to the Defense of Petersburg and Rich-
mond, 330.-Events between Petersburg and Richmond, 321, 322.-Union Cavalry Raid under General Kautz,
323.-Advance of the Army of the Potomac from Spottsylvania Court-House, 324.-The Armies on the North
Anna in a race for Richmond, 325.-Battle of the North Anna, 326.-The Armies across the Pamunkey, 827.—
The National Troops at Cool Arbor, 328.-Battle of Cool Arbor, 329, 330.-Grant resolves to cross the
James River, 331.-Preparation for the Crossing. 332.-The passage of the James, 333.-The Defenses of Ber-
muda Hundred, 334.-Attempts to capture Petersburg, 335.-Attack on the Petersburg lines, 386.-Opera-
tions against Petersburg, 837.--Seizure of the Weldon Railway, 338.-Condition of the Army of the Potomac,
339.-Butler secures a Lodgment at Deep Bottom, 340.
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 saved, 345.-Baltimore and Washington threatened, 346.-Retreat of the Con-
federates-The Nationals in pursuit, 347.—The Confederates in the Shenandoah Valley, 348.-The Burning
of Chambersburg-Retreat of the Confederates across the Potomac, 349.-The Army of the Potomac before
Petersburg, 350.-Richmond seriously menaced-Lee much concerned, 351.-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 Railroad, 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, 361.-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,
866.-Ravages in the Shenandoah Valley, 367.-Events at and near Cedar Creek, 368.-Battle of Cedar Creek,
$69.-Sheridan's Ride from Winchester, 870.-Defeat of the Confederates, and their disastrous flight to
Fisher's Hill, 871.-The Author's Visit to the Shenandoah Valley, 372, 878.
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, 378.-Operations
around Kenesaw-Battle of the Kulp House, 880.-A Race for the Chattahoochee-Movements of the Na-
tional troops, 381.—The Nationals across the Chattahoochee, 882.-Atlanta invested, 383.-The Confederates
and their Works at Atlanta, 384.-A bold Movement by Hood, 385.-First Battle of Atlanta, 386.—Stoneman
sent on a Cavalry Raid, 387.—Misfortunes of Stoneman's Command, 388-Reorganization of Sherman's Army
-Hood flanked at Atlanta, 389.-Second Battle of Atlanta, 390.-Siege of Atlanta raised, 391.-Battles at
Jonesboro', 392.-Hood's flight from Atlanta, 393.-Sherman in Atlanta, 394.-Sherman and the people of
Atlanta, 395.-Hood on Sherman's Communications, 396.—Battle of Allatoona Pass, 897.-Hood chased into
Northern Alabama by Sherman, 398.-Sherman's preparations for a March to the Sea, 899.-The Author's
Visit to the Scenes of the Campaign from Chattanooga to Atlanta, 401, 402, 403, 404.
The National Army at Atlanta, 405.-Beginning of Sherman's March for the Sea-The Confederates perplexed,
406. The Confederates bewildered and alarmed by Sherman's movements, 407.-Macon and Augusta threat-
ened, 408.-The Army crosses the Ogeechee, 409.-The March on Millen, 410.-March from Millen to Savan-
nah, 411.-Capture of Fort McAllister, 412.-Evacuation of Savannah, 418.—The National Troops in Savannah,
414.-Raids in the Mississippi Region, 415.-Forrest in Tennessee, 416.-Hood menacing Decatur, 417.-For-
rest helping Hood, 418.-Hood in Tennessee, 419.-Schofield retreats before Hood to Nashville, 420.-Battle
of Franklin, 421.-The Battle-field of Franklin, 422.--A patriotic Tennessee Matron, 423.-Hood invests
Nashville, 424.-General Thomas makes ready for Battle, 425.-Battle of Nashville, 426, 427.-Hood driven
out of Tennessee, 428.-End of Thomas's Campaign, 429.-Author's Visit to the Nashville Battle-ground, 430,
The Confederate "Navy Department," 432.-Anglo-Confederate Pirate-Ships, and their Equipment, 483.-Cap-
ture of the Florida, 434.-The Alabama in a French Port, 435.-Battle of the Kearsarge and Alabama,
off Cherbourg, 486.-Destruction of the Alabama, 437.-Cruise of the Shenandoah, 438.-The Port of Mobile
to be closed, 439.-The Defenses of Mobile, 440.-Naval Battle in Mobile Bay, 441.-Destruction of the Con-
federate Squadron, 442.-Capture of Forts Gaines and Morgan, 443.-The Political Situation, 444.-National
Conventions, 445.-Peace Negotiations, 446.--Opposition or Democratic Convention, at Chicago, 447.—A
Secret Revolutionary Conspiracy, 448.-The Chicago Platform, 449.-Reception of the Chicago Platform by
the Citizens, 450.-Result of the Presidential Election, 451.-The Situation in the Autumn of 1864, 452.-The
Nation declares for Justice, 453.-The Confederates defiant, 454.-Proposition to arm the Slaves, 455.
SHERMAN'S MARCH THROUGH THE CAROLINAS. THE CAPTURE OF FORT FISHER.
Sherman prepares to move Northward from Savannah, 456.-His Invasion of South Carolina, 457.-He presses on
toward the Capital of the State, 458.-He moves on Columbia, 459.-Surrender of Columbia, 460.-Destruc-
tion of Columbia, 461.-Charleston evacuated, 462.-Destruction of Property in Charleston, by the Confed-
erates, 463.-Charleston Repossessed by the National Forces, 464.-The Old Flag at Sumter, 465.-Expedition
sent to Florida, 466.-Invasion of Florida, 467.-Battle of Olustee, 468.-Events on the Carolina Coasts, 469.
-Siege of Plymouth, 470.-Duel between Iron-clads, off Plymouth, 471.-Destruction of the Albemarle, 472.
-Port of Wilmington to be Opened, 478.-Plan for capturing Wilmington, 474.-Designs against Fort Fisher,
475.-An immense Torpedo to be used, 476.-Delay of the Fleet, 477.-Explosion of the great Torpedo, 478.
-Attack on Fort Fisher, 479.-Withdrawal of Union Troops from the Attack, 480.-The Author's Visit to
Fort Fisher, 481.-Also to Charleston Harbor, Beaufort, Hilton Head, and Savannah, 482, 483.
Further Designs against Fort Fisher, 484.-Second Expedition against Fort Fisher, 485.-Bombardment of Fort
Fisher, 486.-Fort Fisher to be Assaulted, 487.-Assault on the Fort by Land and Sea, 488.-Capture of the
Fort. 489.-Preparations for attacking Wilmington, 490.-A large Force at Fort Fisher, 491.-Capture of