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Col. John M. Harrell, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.2, Arkansas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 6 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: December 14, 1861., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
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Captain Stuart's company: Killed, 2—Corp. M. West and Vaughan. Wounded, 9—Sergt. W. S. Vincent, Lewis Groff, William Coleman, F. T. Lowe, Richard Lawless, Corp. S. Montgomery, James King, Lieut. F. M. Sanger and J. M. Clem; total, 11. Captain Corcoran's company: Wounded, 4—Captain Corcoran, Lieutenant Donaho, Corporal Kirby and Private McCarty. McIntosh's regiment. Captain Gibson's company: Wounded, 2—S. J. Dibley and H. Barnhart. Captain Parker's company: Killed, 2—John B. Ford Captain Corcoran, Lieutenant Donaho, Corporal Kirby and Private McCarty. McIntosh's regiment. Captain Gibson's company: Wounded, 2—S. J. Dibley and H. Barnhart. Captain Parker's company: Killed, 2—John B. Ford and J. L. Sweeden. Wounded, 6—P. O. Breedlove, W. L. Debeny, M. E. Cleveland, Thomas Falls, L. R. Hill and C. W. Wood; total, 8. Captain King's company: Killed, 6—H. C. Harden, Perry King, Wm. Barker, J. W. Howell, T. J. Kelly and John Hitcher, Jr. Wounded, 16—Capt. J. M. King, John Lemoyne, W. J. Dorris, B. F. Mayberry, J. Harbinger, G. W. Amfrey, Garrett Ford, W. J. Dailey, S. C. Hicks, H. M. Hicks, A. Ashley, Robert W. Beacham, Perry Shilling, George Halsum, H. J. Kelly and
rifles (dangerously wounded). Others distinguished were Maj. J. J. Franklin (wounded), Adjt.-Gen. R. E. Foote, James Stone, volunteer aide, Color-Bearer Cotten, First rifles; Capt. T. F. Spence (killed), Maj. J. T. Swaith, Adjt. C. W. Woods (wounded), Second rifles; Lieut.-Col. James H. May, Maj. J. B. McCulloch, Sergeant-Major Johnson, Fourth regiment; Lieuts. W. H. Gore (wounded), O. P. Richardson, H. C. Riggin, Sergt. William Shea, Ensign Cameron, Privates S. M. Tucker, J. W. Adams, Dennis Corcoran, Duty Sergeants Thompson, Casey, Greer, Long, Brewer and Burkett, Humphreys' battery; Lieut. W. C. Douglas (killed), Fourth battalion. Some histories fail to state that there were any but Tennessee, Mississippi, Louisiana, Florida and Alabama troops at Murfreesboro, but Hardee's corps was formed in great part of Arkansas soldiers. The first Confederate service of that distinguished soldier was at Pitman's Ferry, his command solely Arkansas troops, and when his corps was formed he wa
The Daily Dispatch: December 14, 1861., [Electronic resource], Seizure of a steamer — examination of Passengers — a Lady's Petticoat Quilted with Sewing Silk. (search)
p any weapon, or offer any violence against him, being in the execution of his office, on any pretence whatever, or shall disobey any lawful command of his superior officer, shall suffer death, or such other punishment as shall according to the nature of his offence, be inflicted upon him by the sentence of a court-martial." These two unfortunate men were found guilty of striking an officer while endeavoring to prevent them rescuing a prisoner then in his custody. Their names were Dennis Corcoran and Mike O'Brien--Irishmen by birth, but for some years residents of New Orleans. As the hour for the execution arrived some ten or fifteen thousand soldiers arrived upon the ground, and were formed on three sides of the spot selected. The men were brought up in a wagon and accompanied by a Catholic Priest. They were dressed in a full suit of Tiger uniform, and being men of fine manly forms presented a splendid appearance. They bore the ordeal bravely. Alighting from the wagon, eac
n; it has been sanctified by the death in arms of that noble Senator, Colonel Baker, who stepped from yonder hall to the battle field; it has been sanctified, too, by the captivity of the glorious leader of the gallant New York Sixty- ninth, Colonel Corcoran--may be he brought out from his imprisonment, and once more lead his brave regiment to vindicate the royal Irish valor and avenge his country. Gentlemen, that we may maintain the Union intact, the Constitution supreme, and our liberties inv their slaves, which now cannot be sold at any price. Exchange of prisoners. The Washington correspondent of the New York Herald, dated the 10th inst., says: The New York delegation, which is here laboring for the exchange of Colonel Corcoran and other prisoners, had an interview with the Cabinet to day. Richard Gorman, Esq., and Judge Daly addressed the Cabinet at length upon the subject. Miscellaneous The Southampton, England, correspondent of the Dublin Freman's Jou