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valry battalion. The second corps was made up of the division of Gen. H. E. McCulloch, Texas brigades of Young, Randal and Flournoy; and the division of Gen. T. J. Churchill, Texas brigades of Garland and Deshler, J. M. Hawes' brigade (composed of the Twelfth cavalry, Col. W. H. Parsons; Nineteenth, Col. N. M. Buford; Twenty-fi the enemy posted a mile in advance of Pleasant Hill. It was late in the afternoon before the infantry came up to open the second battle.] . . .At about 5 p. m. Churchill and Parsons opened on the right and Walker commenced his advance in support. Just then our fire overpowered the enemy's battery, in front of the Mansfield road, and disabled his guns, which were removed to the rear. The confusion and movement incident to this, coupled with the sound of Churchill's and Parsons' attack, led General Green naturally to suppose that the time for Bee's charge had arrived. Bee led forward Debray's and Buchel's fine regiments in most gallant style across the fi
346-368; II., 320-352; III., 318-346; VI., 308-322. Chrysler, M. H., X., 223. Church, W. C., II., 142; X., 7, 25, 26, 32. Church, oldest in America, II., 351; built by engineers, VIII., 257. Churchill, T., X., 257. Churchill, T. J., II., 330. Churchill's Battery, Confederate, I., 352. Cilley, J. P., X., 209. Cimarron,, U. S. S., VI., 316. Cincinnati, Ohio, II., 64; army repair shops at, VIII., 40, 82. Cincinnati, horse of U. S. Grant, IVChurchill's Battery, Confederate, I., 352. Cilley, J. P., X., 209. Cimarron,, U. S. S., VI., 316. Cincinnati, Ohio, II., 64; army repair shops at, VIII., 40, 82. Cincinnati, horse of U. S. Grant, IV., 291-298; X., 301. Cincinnati,, U. S. S.: I., 182 seq., 185, 215, 222, 237, 238, 356, 362; II. 187, 222; VI., 35, 83, 85, 149, 214, 216, 220, 221, 314, 318; IX., 271. Cipher messages Viii., 350. Cist, H. M., X., 237. Citico Creek, Tenn., II., 295. Citadel, at Port Hudson, II., 215; a Quaker gun, II., 215. City of Memphis, U. S. hospital boat, VII., 318, 319. City Hospital, Richmond, Va. , VII., 243. City Point, Va.: I., 37, 133 seq.; III., 17, 1
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book IV:—the war in the South-West. (search)
two from Arkansas under General Tappan. General Churchill had arrived at Shreveport on the 21st ate enemy should make his appearance. Lastly, Churchill was summoned in haste. He had twenty-eight rate Peach Orchard Grove from Pleasant Hill; Churchill's men, who, having left their bivouac in the half-past 4 o'clock Taylor is informed that Churchill has reached the road on which he is to format the fortune of war decides against them. Churchill, who thinks he has outflanked the whole of t it, were re-forming under the protection of Churchill's cavalry. But his troops, less experiencedr opening the campaign, for the departure of Churchill's and Parsons' divisions took away from Pric the Twenty-ninth Iowa serve as a check upon Churchill's impetuosity. The surface of the forest, i benefit to them, while the creek near which Churchill made ready for action, forming in the woods Waul's brigade is posted behind Parsons and Churchill. But the latter generals, whose soldiers fi[12 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 4. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Addenda by the Editor. (search)
amaCol. Samuel Adams. 45th AlabamaCol. E. B. Breedlove. 32d and 45th MississippiLieut.-col. R. Charlton. SharpshootersMaj. A. T. Hawkins. Alabama BatteryCapt. H. C. Semple. Liddell's Brigade. Brig.-gen. St. John R. Liddell. 2d ArkansasCol. D. C. Govan. 5th ArkansasCol. L. Featherston. 6th and 7th ArkansasCol. D. A. Gillespie. 8th ArkansasCol. J. H. Kelly. 13th and 15th ArkansasCol. J. E. Josey. Mississippi BatteryCapt. Charles Swett. Churchills Brigade. Brig.-gen. T. J. Churchill. 19th and 24th ArkansasLieut.-col. A. S. Hutchinson. 6th, 10th, and 15th TexasCol. R. Q. Mills. 17th, 18th, 24th, and 25th TexasLieut.-col. J. T. Coit. Texas BatteryCapt. J. P. Douglas. Polk's Brigade. Brig.-gen. L. E. Polk. 1st ArkansasCol. J. W. Colquitt. 3d and 5th ConfederateCol. J. A. Smith. 2d TennesseeCol. W. D. Robison. 35th TennesseeCol. B. J. Hill. 48th TennesseeCol. G. H. Nixon. Calvert's (Arkansas) BatteryLieut. T. J. Key. Stewart's division.
on, the whole forming a division under the command of Brigadier-General T. J. Churchill, and numbering on the day of the fight not more than e 9th day of January a scout from below brought intelligence to Gen. Churchill of a Yankee gunboat having made its appearance in the Arkansas their way up the river. Upon the receipt of this intelligence Gen. Churchill ordered everything in readiness for an attack, and ere night clad raised the white flag and passed the word down the line that Gen. Churchill had ordered a surrender, whereupon all the troops, except Col. rendered. He refused to surrender his brigade until ordered by Gen. Churchill. When the General rode into the fort and surrendered, he was met by Gen Sherman, who wished to know where his (Gen. Churchill's) men were. When Gen C. told him they were all there in sight, he seemedigure, while we lost only about 100 in killed and wounded. Gen. Churchill told Gen. Sherman that he had not ordered a surrender, but, on
The Daily Dispatch: May 7, 1863., [Electronic resource], Brutal regiment of Confederate prisoners — correspondence between Gens. Churchill and Hoffman. (search)
tal regiment of Confederate prisoners — correspondence between Gens. Churchill and Hoffman. [From the Petersburg Express. May 6] The excht indignities, and robbed of clothing, blankets, and money. Gen. T. J. Churchill, commander of our forces at Arkansas Post, was deprived of h insult and out rage. We give below the correspondence between Gen. Churchill and Col. Hoffman: Correspondence. From Gen. Churchill toGen. Churchill to Col. Hoffman. Fort Delaware, April 13, 1863. Col. Hoffman, Comd'g Prisoners, U. S. A.: Sir: Believing that it is not only the policy,ve the honor to be, respectfully, your most obed't serv't, T. J Churchill, Brig.-General C. S. A. Col. Hoffman's reply. Office Com'an, Commanding Fort Delaware, Del: Colonel: Please say to Gen. Churchill that his letter of the 13th inst., complaining of the treatmentity. In this brief view of the case, you will say then, to Gen. Churchill, that though the indignities and outrages of which he complains
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