Browsing named entities in Colonel William Preston Johnston, The Life of General Albert Sidney Johnston : His Service in the Armies of the United States, the Republic of Texas, and the Confederate States.. You can also browse the collection for Bowles or search for Bowles in all documents.

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by Bowles, aided in putting down the revolt. Bowles became the war-chief of the Cherokees, and the United States troops, repressed the rising of Bowles and his followers. General Gaines, with fourthe Texan commander, styles the Cherokee chief Colonel Bowles. Then, too, among nations with crude ieminoles, Caddoes, Biloxies, Kickapoos, and to Bowles and others, with instructions for them and their civil chief, Big Mush, favored removal; but Bowles, a half-breed, who had long held the first poslenity was probably construed into timidity by Bowles, and it soon became apparent that he must be uatton, and — Robinson, with a communication to Bowles. The party was directed to carry a white flafive miles from the Indian encampment they met Bowles and twenty-one of his warriors, who came up, wThe result of the interview, however, was that Bowles and his head-men would meet the Indian commissarter of a mile off. The commissioners invited Bowles, Spy Back, and a Delaware who represented the [10 more...]
of Morgan, without any attempt at art, has the rare merit of combining truth and picturesqueness in narration. It is the work of an intelligent soldier and an honest gentleman. When Bramlette invaded Lexington, Morgan secured his arms and got away with his company on the 20th of September. He was joined at Bardstown by Captain Wickliffe's company, and they reached Buckner in safety on the 30th of September. Morgan was soon put in command of a squadron, composed of his own company, Captain Bowles's, and Captain Allen's, and did excellent service on outpost duty, getting here the training that afterward made him famous. It has already been mentioned that seven regiments of Kentucky infantry were recruited at Bowling Green during the autumn of 1861, though some of them were feeble in numbers. To carry out General Johnston's designs already indicated, and for the special purpose of breaking up the railroad south of Woodsonville, General Hindman moved on that place, December 17