Browsing named entities in Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume II.. You can also browse the collection for Crow or search for Crow in all documents.

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, Mo. Quantrell's arson and butchery at Lawrence, Kansas Gen. Steele moves on little Rock fight at Bayou Metea Davidson defeats Marmaduke at Bayou Fourche Price abandons little Rock to Steele Blunt's escort destroyed by Quantrell Col. Clayton defeats Marmaduke at Pine Bluff Gen. E. B. Brown defeats Cabell and Coffey at Arrow Rock McNeil chases them to Clarkville Standwatie and Quantrell repulsed by Col. Phillips at Fort Gibson Sioux butcheries in Minnesota Gen. Sibley routs little Crow at Wood Lake--500 Indians captured and tried for murder Gen. Pope in command Sibley and Sully pursue and drive the savages Gen. Conner in Utah defeats Shoshonees on bear river enemies vanish. Missouri, save when fitfully invaded or disturbed by domestic insurrection, remained under the Union flag from and after the expulsion of Price's army by Fremont near the close of 1861. See Vol <*> pp. 592-3. But the Rebel element of her population, though over-powered, was still bitter, and w
Col. Benedict, while gallantly leading his brigade in the charge, fell dead, pierced by five balls. The battle was fought, and the victory won. Our troops followed the Rebels until night put an end to the pursuit. In the last charge, we recaptured Taylor's battery, which had been lost in the earlier pa<*>t of the action, and retook two guns of Nim's battery, which had been lost in the battle of the preceding day. The 10-pounder Parrott gun, which the Rebels captured last fall at Carrion Crow, was also retaken. Five hundred prisoners, all the dead and wounded, three battle-standards, and a large number of small arms, fell into our hands. Our victorious army slept upon the battle-field, which was one of the bloodiest of tile war. Gen. M. M. Parsons, of Mo., was among the Rebel killed. The fall of the brave Col. Benedict--wounded a second time, and now mortally, as he charged at the head of his brigade, with a shout of triumph on his lips — was part of the cost of this unden