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Col. John C. Moore, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 9.2, Missouri (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 3 1 Browse Search
Col. John M. Harrell, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.2, Arkansas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 3 1 Browse Search
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Col. Robert C. Wood; Hynson's Texas battery, Capt. S. S. Harris' Missouri battery, Capt. J. T. Hogane's engineer company. Col. Thomas R. Freeman's brigade was composed of his regiment, that of Col. Edward T. Fristoe and the battalion of Lieut.-Col. Barney Ford. General Shelby's division included his old brigade, under Col. David Shanks; the Fifth Missouri cavalry, Col. B. Frank Gordon; Eleventh cavalry, Col. Moses W. Smith; Twelfth cavalry, Col. David Shanks; Col. Benj. Elliott's cavalry cover, did not quicken his leisurely gait or appear in the least disturbed. At the crossing of the Little Blue, a few miles below Independence, October 21st, Marmaduke had a stubborn fight with a brigade of Colorado troops under command of General Ford. The enemy attacked his advance just after it had crossed the stream, drove it back on the main body and charged and nearly captured his battery, which he had hastily got in position. Though beaten back the enemy formed and charged again, but Ma
ttached—Lyles' Arkansas cavalry, Col. Oliver P. Lyles; Rogan's Arkansas cavalry, Col. James W. Rogan; Anderson's Arkansas cavalry battalion, Capt. Wm. L. Anderson. Maj.-Gen. John S. Marmaduke's division (commanded after his capture at Little Osage by Brig. Gen. John B. Clark, Jr.) included Marmaduke's brigade, under Clark (succeeded by Greene), and the brigade of Col. Thomas R. Freeman, which included, with the Missouri regiments of Freeman and Fristoe, Ford's Arkansas battalion, Lieut.-Col. Barney Ford. Brig.-Gen. Joseph O. Shelby's division included Shelby's Missouri brigade, Col. David Shanks (wounded and captured), Col. Moses W. Smith (wounded), Brig.-Gen. M. Jeff Thompson; Jackman's Missouri brigade, Col. Sidney D. Jackman; Tyler's Missouri brigade, Col. Charles H. Tyler; with the Forty-sixth Arkansas (mounted), Col. W. O. Coleman, unattached. General Price left Camden with his army, August 28th. In the report which he made of his advance into Missouri, to defeat whic
nt of this appeal thrilled the Arkansas men, and the answer was an enthusiastic dash and a rousing yell. Johnston rode with them, but the regiment passed him and carried the field. The fight was won! The Tenth regiment was next to the Ninth and went forward in the same headlong charge. Prentiss' division was taken, including no less than 3,000 men and the general himself. Colonel Dunlop reported the gallant conduct of Lieut. M. A. Duckworth, killed, Capt. W. J. Wallaces wounded, and Sergeant Ford, who carried the colors after the color-sergeant fell. The Ninth lost 7 killed and 15 wounded. The Thirteenth, with A. P. Stewart, lost 25 killed and 72 wounded out of 306. From the fire of a Louisiana regiment, Capt. R. B. Lambert, Lieutenants Hall and Hopkins and several others were wounded. In the subsequent encounter with the enemy, Lieutenant-Colonel Grayson was mortally, and Maj. J. A. McNeely, Captains Crump and Wilds, and Lieutenants Duncan, Hopkins and Busby, seriously wounde